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Full text of "Virginia Beach news"




ttmm 




mm 



Jk^hmtoA 0#rdted to the Interests 



des 



MX- NUMBER 21. 




VIK6INIA BEACH, VA., PRmAY, JANUARY 4, 1986 



[ALPARK 



wr^ 



pr CHANNEL 
DIW CREEK 



)¥stmmi That Im- 
Win Be Made 
; m Wtim. state comer- 
^n KiA Dereloinneiit 



lEERS CONSULTED 

Has Necessary Teeh- 
Data; Rnmored 
. m Wm Be Dredgtd to 
h of Eight Feet. 

'•tlonal Park Service, ac- 

(0 a recent announcement 

tate Commission on Con- 

1 and Development, has 

'o dredge. Long Creek, 

onnects Broad Bay and 

/en river, to make the 

'lick of Virginia mwe ac- 

to small craft and to ex. 

loequito-control and sew- 

HMal. 

Yews learned this week 
-Si^utsmi, who has dlr- 
Ue State ptok planning 
I. for the Commission, re- 
Ivilled at the office of the 
^•Istrict Engineer, at Nor- 
! oohnection with this pro- 
redglng. He wanted In- 
jmregardihg dredging 
|n this locality and the 
I of the army engineers re- 
the feasibility of some 
[. of the Long Creek im- 
KtA plan. 

is {TpossibiUty, it was 
[ the District Engineer's of- 
'at the army engineers 
(■irect the work. 
' d deal of engineering data 
ig Long Creek is available 
Army Engineers several 
va made a survey of this 
.y, and of Broad and Unk- 
ays, when they were in- 
to recommend whether or 
rovements should be made 
{irove navigation. They 
)id the cost of deepening 
ung Creekahd the Narrows 
Enmneci^road and Unk- 
tys, but recommended that 
k be not authorised, 
niinoted among those con- 
, frith the State park at 
|.[enry that the National 
rvice contemplates provld- 
, Limg Creek a channel 45 
width and eight feet deep, 
pth of water at present, 
» normal tide, is about four 



Psnrk hqiieted 
Bj Vandeventer 

ftaden Vandeventer, Norfoft 
attorney and new nMmber of the 
State Cofla^Mod on Conserva- 
tion and Dw^kiiinient, had Ms 
first look at the State park at 
Cape Henry Mst week. 

Aecampwded by members o( 
his family Iw drore throaiOi the 
park wHh mm of th» foremen on 
the project as golde. His visit to 
the paHe was made before the an- 
nouncement, of his appointaient 
to tiMT zonoiwssion and the park 
Staff was unaware that they were 
entertaining a buhi who may have 
a good deal to do with the pro- 
ject's future. 

Mr. Vandeventer said he was 
Impi^essed with what had been 
done in the park area. 

woiiirrolEAR 

ABOUT WEATHER 

Norfolk Forecaster Will Ad- 
dress County Club On Tues- 
day Afternoon. 

~Jo&n J. Miirphi 
causes people in 



:»^. A. Wright 
Preside At 
Mif erence Here 



|irge 
e ToiiiKhi. 



»teth_odj8t 
ing Takes 






UrUliam Archer Wrtt(iht» 

a elder of the Norfolk Vn^ 

ho preached at the V^- 

each Methodist churdi On 

night, will return tber« 

(IMday), at. 8 o'clock, to 

t^ first quarterly con- 



jiaTge. At this meeting 

J"* work will be reviewed 
^ns will be made for IMt. 

Mnjunin B. Kand, pastMr 
>> Beach and Oceaaa 

a, attended servtoes 
for the flrrt ttme since 
He preached at Ooeina 

■wmtng and presKkd 4t 
liiilvNipnrtoe. 







this week to reboHd 
taikUac whfeh was 
fire kwt mmauet. 
ptobtMr win oast 
wiD be supervlaed 
ftttduo^ oardakw 
Bt parte. 

was ivQiartnc to re^ 
tAUat 




D. w. crretwy, 
would te the 

aiC' 



'Mh^^ 



.the man who 
this section to 
carry raincoats to work when it 
isn't raining and to put alcohol 
in their automobile radiators be- 
fore it freeses, will address the 
Woman's Cliih of Princess Anne 
County at its meeting on Tuesday 
afternoon, at 2:30 o'clock, at its 
clubhouse near Virginia deach. 

Mr. Murphy will tell the women 
about weather, what causes its 
changes, how the government 
forecasting system operates. He 
has been meteorologist in charge 
of the Norfolk Weather/ Bureau 
station since December 1038, when 
he was transferred then! from the 
Eastport, Me., statio!n/and his ac- 
curate forecasts h^ won him 
much praise in this secticm. 

Tea will be served at the club's 
meeting. 

Mrs. Fred Bryan will be hoS(ess. 
at the meeting. She will be as 
slsted by Misses Mae and Amye 
Martin and Harriett Patch. 
■— 

Leesburg Pastor 
To Help Brand 
As Evangelist 

Series of Special Meetings 
Will Begin at Beach Sun- 
day Night. 



POUNDRSHING 
(mm BEGIN 
GmiNG READY 
FOR Sm RUN 

Dyer and YanNostrand 
Establish Camp Near Third 

- -Street J W«l Operate Two 
Traps In Bay. 

BEGIN FEBRUARY 1 



County Beer Hunters Make 
T^KilU AsSmson Ends 




mg 
Oden 



ieh Hunts in Prince 
Secured Sercn Dnr- 
Sawyer aoA 
g Day Heroes. 




Will Olso Operate at Dam 
Neck; Herrick Outfit Cut- 
ting Stakes For Four 
Pounds Off Lynnhaven. 

Activity of fishermen akmg the 
Chesapeake Bay shore of Process 

ine county this week indlcate<^ 

at before long fresh shad and 

rring Will be available. 

Among thosf who will fish in 
bay this season are Russell 
and Will VanNostrand, who 
ha^e long fished at I^m Neck, 
lliey were establishing a camp 
near the Templar Club, at Third 
street, this week and were getting 
out poles preparatory to putting 
-two pounds in the bay. The j^ound 
construction probably will stuF 
next week and fishing will begin 
about February 1. 

The Dyer-VanNostrand fishery 
will continue lo operate at Dam 
Neck, with two pounds but the 
ocean fishing probably will not 
begin until about March 1. 

Another of the bay fisheries was 
hauling poles to the beach this 
week, getting ready to pvA out 
four pounds. This was the l)er- 
rick outfit, which has fished off 
Lynnhaven for several years and 
which also maintains a camp near 
Third street. 

The two other outfits which 
fished off Lynnhaven last season, 
those of Ike Fulcher, of Ocean 
Vl«w, and Dave Mason, of Fox 
Hall, will operate there again this 
season, it is reported. |^ 

ihake-Up Feared 
By Men Working 
On State Park 

Reorganization of Conserva- 
tion Commis^on May Af- 
fect Personnel. ' 



A series of evangelistic meetings 
ht which the pastor. Rev. Benjam- 
hi B. Bland, wiU be assisted by 
Rev. J. R. HbUbs, of Leesburg, wUl 
begte at tiie Viirinia Beach Me- 
thodist church on Sunday nl^t, 
at T:30 o'cloi^. 

Mr. Hobbs, who is a member of 
the Baltbnm« Methodist ctmfer. 
e h c e. will come to^Uie 
highly recommended as a preach 
er and young peoples' worker. He 
has been unusually successful hi 
his pastMBtes. While in college, 
and at theological semhtary he 
heM pastorates, gaining experi- 
mwe and f iaanchig hb studies. He 
will assist with the music at 
k)cal meetings. 



the 






Rur Below Normal; 
Temperature Low 



Uon reports in its m<mthly sirai- 
mMy. 

Precipitate during the month 
aaMNmted to !.«• taHdiea, biclud- 
ing Ml imA of snow. The ftmnal 
tm the month Is S.44 Inches and, 
^jamMtiK t«r Decotber ins, 
Ihere was less rp^feHkO last month 
ttuua to. any Deoenb«> sliioe MIS. 
T%e HMui teaipemtura tat the 
noBth was 4S degraea. Iliie nomal 
Is iS.T «ap«w. DeoHBber im% 
meMi teaqMHrnture wm 4? deiissa. 
Ite highest tenp^irtwe of tte 
■MBtti WM n degiees and ^4lM 
a de g iwa . l%ei« 
of aale Doroe OB sis daia. 
o ■ : 



The change in the personnel of 
the State Commission on Conser- 
vation and Development which 
took place this week is causing 
apprehension among the foremen 
and others employed on the Sea- 
shore Park project at Cape Henry, 
They fear that the reorganised 
commission may make changes In 
p«r»Qnni^ and possibly In tte 
plana for the teveloiMnent of tlie 
park. 

WoiA on the park meanwhile 
is gohig forward at a rate which 
indicates that it will be ready for 
:Aprtt-lr^*ie itatr 
upon which it is scheduled to be 
thrown open. 

The second bathhouse unit is 
well on the fmy to completion, the 
picnic shelter Is under construe 
t ion a nd foimdations tor three of 
the six cabins which have been 
authorised hkve been laid. The 
framing for one of the cabins has 



Mttsftf \*»r-, ; i I, is a .. :. : t >1.»J. 



to the effect that the furniture for 

these cabins Is to be constructed 

by the OCC force which is at work 

> ^._ . JJ"K** •*"*• R WiU be of rustic 

DMMnber was an extracndlnaE^ desbn. The cabins wlU be pro 

Uytfirrtnonth in Princess Anne a6d vlde4 with individual stptic tanks 

a trifle cciMer than normal, the 

Ctm Bemy Weather Bureau sta- 




Thea« also are to be made hy the 
OCC m«j. 

— 

Mrs. Nutt To Speak 
At Leainie Meeting 

Mrs. Robert NUU. Jr.. of Ub»-- 
meer, will speak on "What Your 
ChUd Is Readhig" at the MgiUar 
nw^ng of the WIDouchbiy T 
Cooke Schocd Parent-Teacher As- 
aeidattan. wfak^ wlU take idaoe 
1^ the sdiool <n Momlajf an«r 
noon, at S o'chtok. 

, — o ■ — 

OMndfaaan Sarith 
Leaves For 




Princess Anne's deer hunters 
bagged two bucks in Prince 
George cortnty on Montbiy. a»e 
last day of the season. All told 
seven deer fell to their guns dur- 
ing the seasoh. 

Cecil Sawyer, of the Court 
House, and F. C. Odell. of London 
Bridge, made the kills on Mon- 
day. They were membe^-ef a 
party of about fifteen, nearly all 
of whom were from the county, 
which ht&ted aa the cloehig day. 

Am(mg others in the party, 
which went to Prince George in 
^ur, ears, were Hoy Bonney, W. 
A. Cox, Jr., W. C. Peyton, J. B. 
Murden, C. H. HoUoweU, H. C. N. 
Batten, Moses Flanagan, Emmer- 
son Land, John James, John Pat- 
ter and E. A. Smith. 

Only three shots were fired on 
Monday, the poor marksman be- 
ing a Norfolk guest. He was per- 
mitted to lietum home with his 
shirt tailr however. Tb» game waa 
butchered at the . Murden store, 
at Loiidcni Bridge, when the hunt- 
ers returned! and was divided 
among theni^ The bucks dressed 
aliout 100 potfnds each. 

Ttie Princti^ Anne mef^ have 
been hunting tor about thr^ sea- 
sons on a 1400-acre tract of wild 
land in Prince George, not far 
from Hopewell and adjoining the 
Brandon estate. The tract.is oWn- 
ed by w)b. Taylor, of Lynnhaveri. 
They secured exclusive hunting 
privileges this season on the prop- 
erty, which also has turkey and 
Quall. Hunting parties went frott 
Princess Anne to the property oi^ 
an average of once a week during 
the deer season, which opened 
November 15, and some from here 
probably will hunt turkey there 
this month. 

The deer have been hunted 
with the assistance of a pack of 
four dogs owned by a Prince 
George man named Shepherd. 
The dogs are reported to be well 
trained. 

Others who have killed deer in 
Prince George this season are H. 
C. N. Batten. Robert Belanga. Ted 
Lewis, Rufus Sawyer and V. S. 
Munten. the last of Norfolk. Rob- 
ert Belanga and Fletcher Harris 
have bagged ttirkeys. 

Club To Entertain 
At Grandy Mansion 

Mrs. Thorn Henders(m, of Vir- 
ginia Beach, is chairman of a 
committee of the Woman's Club 
ot mncess Anne County which 
will make anwngem^its for the 
musical tea which is to be given 
by the organisation at the Beach 



FIREMEIi SAVE 
SHUFORDHOME 

Fire in Basement Threatein 
vBird Neck Residence Son- 
day Night, 



The Virginia Beach fire depart- 
ment went over the county line 
on Sunday night to save the Bird- 
neck rMldence of C. S. Shuford 

The Shufords were 
when the blaze was discovered, 
about 0:30 o'clock, in the furnace 
room,!by a servant. It is believed 
that the fire started from the fur- 
nace. 

When the firemen arrived, 
about 9:45 o'clock, they found the 
furnace room well ablaze and 
smoke pouring from the house. 
They extinguished the fh-e with 
47 gallons of chemicals, no fire 
hydrant being- near^ — A h^e w%s 
burned through to the first floor 
in one spot and partitions in the 
basement were burned out^_Tl!& 



Porpoise FroBcx [BEACH EMBtS 
SwaiiAt Beach SGOQNDf ERIOt 

HmdraAi af pe rps iset gave « /vn 

s w IiMlu g aad Avtaw exhibltiM m* 

The fU were tai several sekeals f T » a aa 
aad were HUHMuiutag f«r a aifle 
ar maie al— g the be acfc . Orfla- 
•rily perpMse adiMl i awear te 
be "going ptaecs" bat tfee fish 

lUnriewlr f raHektag. 
They were eloier 
porpelsee asoally eonie. Sone ef 
them ge« taito the taeahsn. tmOr 
a few feet ef fdiete. 



=rtHUNCKS ANNE 
SCHOOI^ HIGH 
IN ATTENDANCE 



Only Five Connticb Show 
Higher Mark; Made At- 
tractive, Says Cox. 



Mre. Henderson's committee wiU 
take place at the WiUoughby T. 
Cooke school on Monday after- 
noon, at 1:45 o'clock. 



damage was about $100. 

Spectators agreed but that for 
the prompt and effective work of 
the file di^artment ihe house 
would have been a total loss. * 

Firemen H. R. Holland, R. T. 
Johnson and A. H. Henley went 
out on the fire truck, accompanied 
by Captain R. T. Batiies, Crum 
Comtek and Marshall White. Sev- 
eral neighbors assisted in fighting 
tli»ablaze. 

The fire department on Christ- 
mas day lextinguished a small fire 
in the service station at Atlantic 
avenue and 21st street and the 
following day put out an oil stove 
fire in the residence of Walton 
Holland, 22nd street. 

CCC Gang Cuts 
Brush At Range 

Material Being Used For Sand 
Fi|[ation At Fort Story. 



Bru^h with which to carry on 
the ssind fixation work at Fort 
Story is now being cut at the 
State Rifle Range by 15 CCC 
men — h^lf the force allotted to 
the fort from the two companies 
working on the Cape Henry State 
park. \ 

The bru^h is lielng cut where 
it is in the way at the Rifle Range 
and the CCC men, therefore, are 
killing two birds with one stone. 

Fort Story and the Rifle Ranm 
have Jointly made application for 
the .^ig^gginen t^ of another CCC 
companyhereThalflhs men to be 
used-at^et^Raa^ ana half at the 
fort. It is not believed that this 
company will '<be assigned here 
home of W. B. S. Grandy on Sat- until April 1 bu\ that, if the CCC 
u r d ay. J a nu a ry 13. A m e et i ng , o f its expa nde d -as, r^ nt ftdm it )i»trft- 



tion statements l^ave indicated 
that it may be. ^his section is 
likely to get the third company 
in the spring. 



report of the 
superintendent dis- 




Town Rdicrc^ «f Crnnfm 
Chah^ on MM" IkAVnm 

^miB Pm 1000 Gi lt i — - 




Grace Sikeiwoo(ts Ducking 

Trimmings 



^sssm 



Only five counties In "WrgSIa 
last year made a better schopl at- 
tendance record than Prtneeas 
Anne, the annual 
State school 
closes. 

Prindess Anne's attendance 
mark for the year was 94 per cent, 
an improvement of two per cent 
over the preceding year. The 
average for the Virginia system 
was 90 per cent, for cities 93 per 
cent and for counties 61 per cent. 

The Princess Anne attehdahce 
figure was equal to that in sev- 
eral large cities, amoqg them Nor- 
folk. Lynchburg and Roanoke. It 
was three per cent better than the 
Portsmouth figure. 

. , Cox Pleaaed 

Superintendent of S c h o q 1 • 
Prank W. Cox was much pleased 
at the showing made b;; the 
p(>unty system and said that the 
'effort which has been made in 
recent years to keep school at- 
tendance at a high mark would 
be c(Hitinued here. Incidentally 
financial considerations are in- 
volved because State school funds 
are apportioned to localities on 
the basis of attendance, not en- 
rollment. \ 

it is difficuj|^ to obtahi as ^o(^ 
attendance in. counties as' in 
cities," Mr. Cox explained, "be- 
cause bad weather in the country 
interferes more with children go- 
ing to school than it does in cities. 
However, we have a good school 
bus system in this county and 
that is one of the reasons why at- 
tendance here is well above the 
average." 

But school attendance figures 
everywhere are rising, Mr. Cox 
pointed out. 

"C%ildren like to go to tcbotA 
more than they once did because 
school work has been made more 
attractice to them." he explained. 
"Schools are doing a great deal 
more to interest th ei r pup il s t han 
they did years ago. Tve had more 
than one pupil tell me, during 
summer vacation and Christmas 
holidays, that they would be glad 
when schools reopened. iUiotho* 
factor in ^he better attmdaiwe of 
recent years is that parents are 
more conscious than they used to 
be of the value of educating thehr 
children." 



Story of County's Treatment 
Of "Witch" in 1706 RetoM 
By New^iqier Writer. 

By T. BEVERLY CABIPBBLL 

(From the lUchmond Tlmes- 
Dii^Mtch). 
The abiding fear of the 
Devil and his minl<His that 
l»rei«iled amcmg the religious 
exitos of New England during 
the early part of tte Eight- 
eenth Century found but little 
echo ta the Virginia Colony. 
However. Virginia did not 
wtoUy eacM>e from the fear 
of witches; but her witch- 
terrors fbund their sources in 
folkJore more than in the- 
<rianr. The hickteit with 
whk^ this rtory deals is the 
outstanding tautanoe of the 
^litfiiahsadi^ 8atem-wWr 
Ite story ti a tnie itoit U 
ntr BMjor partlcalar. iiwlud- 
tog aaases. aav* that of Mr,. 
Pvton. iriw Is panir a flc- 
tte pfawa 



■ki^aMWRM^pllHi 




today of 
IM^" Roseakanr 



and one is told that the witch 
who plays the impMtant role ' 
in (mr story brought the frag- 
rant shrub "in an eggshell" 
out of England to Princess 
Atme County. But ^s lovely 
accusations than this were 
made by her cont«npormries. 
and what happened is a gen- 
uine a bit of folk-l<xe as one 
wUI find anywhere in Amer- 
i«. 

All roads in Princes Anne 
County led to New Town on this 
fifth day of July, in the y^r 1706. 
It was court day, and such days 
meant much to the Tidewater 
folks. The chitfch, weddings, 
fuiwtals, maricet days, the a- "Iva^ 
aiKl^^^lMirture oi ships, the lai^ 
ing'ot inunigranta wHe of ut- 
most toportance U, than, i^ 
ooiut ifatja were red letter days. 
Hoaever this court day was feR- 
a real occasion. A woosan 
to-be' tried for vritchcratt. 
The irtiole oouptjr was dlatuihed. 
Nb^tW had so upset the ev«i 
leader ot tlMlr ways itact MDr. 
Baoon and Us. foUoaen had re- 



ilea n«ell«a) 




McClanan, Barco 
Reach Pasadena, 
Five Days Out 

Get There Day Before G«ne; 
Have No Trouble 
Pnntture. 



Charles E. ^arco and Police 
Chief H. L. McdlMUm. ot Vtrginte 
Beach, reached WMdmia. CaL, to 
plenty of time to at^pd tiM Rose 
Bowl game. 

Russell Land reodved on Mon. 
day a telegram ttian Hw pair ui- 
nouDGlng th^ arrival at . raa- 
adena at S o'ckidc Sun^hv after- 
noon^ Pacific Coiat ttUK. 
drove away ttwu VlnMi^ 
ChrtstflMS Biomtiw and ae 
the eoDttoent to Hve days aad a 
half, havtoc avoaaiNt beOer thaa 
•00 miles a day. 

wea^»- thaa zato aad fat. ttay 
Mr _^_ 

eB»{t:M 



WILL SATE AT FIRST 

Iiicrcaainf ConsamptiM Wbty 

Make Bllb ffigher 

Ten-Yar Period, 
man T*ylor Says. 

mrginla Beaeh m 
tered qwd the second 
period of the contract 
which the town is su] 
watilby tbf Norfolk 
Department. 

During the first decade 
contract the town paid 
ten cents per 1000 gaOona for 
water, phis 113,000 amratfly to 
cover the canytng charge* on the 
JDOa^-whldt MOtfoft hdd to IBB 
Beach in 1934. %nd which cost 
approshnately $200,000. 
'How the Beach ho longw pays 
the $12,000 mato) charge tnit the 
price of the water Jumps from 
ten cents to 20 cents per l,0$O 
gallons. 

Water consumption iMre to 
19S4 was approximately $0,000,000 
gallons, said Councilman R. B. 
Taylor, long a member ef the 
water committee, in diseusshw 
this week the second phase of the 
twenty-year water contract at^i 
Norfolk. *^^ 

Consumption Bisfaig 

For 1934 iratw, at ten cents per 
1000 gallons, tm town will have 
paid Norfolk $$.000, plus $12,000 
mato charge, a total of. $20,000. 
Aanimlng a consumptioin of $0.- 
$00,000 gaUons for 1935, the 
will pay Norfolk only $16,000. at n 
cents per 1000 callons. Hoawvar, 
Councilman Taylor pointed outt 
the Beach's consumption ttf watR 
is steadily rising and the praba- 
biUties ara that 1918 ccmaumvlton 
will be over 10,000,000 gaUons. 

"The Beach wiU save a Utila 
money under the second ptaaae of 
the antract," aald Mr. mofim, 
"uhtU comtmiption reattibes IM,- 
000,000 galloDB a year. After that 
the town's water bill wiU rise. Be- 
fore the end of the current decade 
censunuttion may very greafiy 
exceed 100jOOO,000 gaSona an- 
nually." 

OaBaPriee E x esM i t a 

"Twenty eenta per 1000 gaUom 
is an ttceaslve price for wattr. R 
is a great deal more than Hor- 
folk charges some other have 
consumeiB. Nortolk drove a hMd 
baraalii'vtth tha 
aeeoM to he itoUyna the 
can do ahout It The toMl J|Ml 
had the mattn up neuillr wfk 
Norfolk oOkdala but they aia 
dlBpdaed to modify the 
JMto.JCaylor ma^OiA. m oannae- 
Uon with the Beach's imim 
with NbrfOlk faoaidhw water Mi. 
ply, that the town anu pul to a 
$13.00$, unantMpatad 
sevmal yaun afo. That 
when ^txtf emmmmm W^ im 
the nunmer day^ne peak 
BO great that Sm mate fkaii 
folk was unable Id BMal II. 1^ 
town waa fbraad to b^d a '^ 
ipnrnir ami «w»w>»ur mimif^ — > «Wfc»; 
water eouM be stand aft Urn 
Beach at night. Wr mu mm^ 
theBiaelkbaa |a« abit la !»> 
niah adifuate udMr §M 
at the height oC »ie sea 

"We fUt that MttMh. aad 

the Beech. sbauM haia 

that eaalpmant* aaM 

Taylor, ■because tt eras 

en account ef Mm Immiaaaiii rt 
the '*— «r — 

oouMnt 

way." 




SittOa Htmur 




J 







Frtdwr Iv tbe 
aod Pab- 



Desl. Wmor ioaA Bas. Mgr. 
O. MMiMll . . Mfer. Sdttor 




^»€«»IA B««ar WBtm flKBNtT, ^JHflTiMlY 4 MW 



of .OnidDs, 

•I miMCt "BDlt tBWK 

Betted ortctawl poons •» eharged 
iar «t tbe mte of 3e per 
«MI Inserttoii, payable to 



AS sews asd-ad eegv AntU 
• •■ ihie effiee Mt M«r Oiaa 

—2 




Entered as second claw matter 
Aofust 7. int. at the post office 
^Virginia Beach, Va^imder the 
^of Mar£h 8, 1879. 
PHONE MS 




to 



The OK of 
promote temp^waee 
a tapsy tarvey bosiness but t^en WtmA Is true ia IIbw Tott 8b^ 
is no dfflyin« that tenqwranee to^ & troe in VliB&iia. R to tme ki 
stmction is needed in Uito eoisi> VirfiKeai Jiow eoan^ tor anwh 
try, in ads State. umI the ABC of Che trifle over ft« Sfaon 
profits are availaMe. The idea Urivt—a tendy beaotMri nwd-^ 
seems less fantastic when it is re- sigbtseting traifie. Wa/k it to a 
called that thowands gI drinking : trutti not folly iqnmeiated in '^- 
ooen helped to vote Virginia <lry'giikla, throoglt Ae valne ol tour- 
because Uiey knew from exp»t- 1 ists bustaen to begtaMng to be 
ence that lUpur is a bad comiwn- 
ion and they wished to premnat 
those younger than themsHvis 
liivn making its acquaintaiwe. 

The rout oS pnMUttam hais (Bs- 
<»ganized the temperuice move- 
ment in thto country. There are 
not enough v(^es now 
Ameriaus, particular^ 
Americans, that Uquw should be 
let alme. The present situaticm 
does not call tor the <M-yme 
temperance tactics. They were 
too much like the pitehfork-and- 
brimstone pulfrit oratoiy of an- 
other day. They would not hn- 
prees this generation. But JtAn 

rleycom is black enough, even 

ithout a burnt coik make np, 
the State may w^ll spend 
e of ^ liquor profits to toep 
fact before its citizens. Let 
Virginia look to Itossia where, 
over vddka slMq», there is dis- 
played a sign reading: "You're a 
fool if you drink it." 



recognized. V&gtnto. iBleai tt 
begins to dnrote the attention to 
roadsidte beati^Seatiob utiMi 
stme ottier far-dgdited statea are 
devoting. wOl ^m1 tha« tta tourtot 
buttons to not gzowteg as it 
should. BlQbowdB. anshaded 
telling highways, iQiy roadside structures 
yocmg "wfit cost Vlr^nians money. 



roaCE of a naJorUy, 
the coiuse of govenuMBt 
''(fees net tosne good government 
'oeept K be the voice of a wefl!< 
I nf ormed aid wen-intentieBed 



Flotsam 



^(jrtiy 



(fttm WWser Vieise) 

To bM ma geM3e hour WlCMft 

my IwBds 
And eeaae Oie pulsiiv verve of 

Ife ttspinged 
Vpoa my soul: To sift eternal 



That nnramld a BMment. mbnrte 
fringed . . . 

To feel the ebb ta^ glow oi pttib- 

ing thought 
Remeasurli^ a simi^ fUiitnde . . . 
To have tlw tidks an eager ear 

has caoKht 
Transformed to notes ci lyric in- 

tertade ... 'i 

To hold a l»nd before tiM noon- 
About a 'week ago aomeotie wasi ^y g^^ 

driving down Attontle aveniM hi j And see trmsparent fleSi tt piift 
a roadster and a bathrobe flat- 1 array . .■ . 



SPEEDING FOOLS 



DEEPENUffG LONG GKEEK 



The National Park Service, re- 
ports the State Commission on 
Conservation and Development, 
has determined to deepen Long 
Creek so that Linkhom and Broad 
Bays will be provided with a bet- 
ter outlet to Lynnhaven Inlet, 
llils improvement was among the 
objectives of the Committee of 
100 which was formed here in the 
•ummer of 1933 and it is import-- 
ant to the progress of this section. 
Let us hope that it will be follow- 
ed by the other improvements 
sought by the Committee of 100, 
among them the deepening of the 
mouth of Lynnhaven river. 

The freer flow of tide in Broad 
and Linkhom Bays which will 
follow the Long Creek dredging 
will assist in the fight being made 
l^alnst the mosquito In the 
marshes of those enclosed waters 
•nd It will increase their useful- 
ness to yachtsmen. It also will 
give the oyster a new lease of life 
ttiere though the «value of Link- 
horn^ lUMi Broad bays-ar-oystef 
jfround has, in this paper's opin- 
ion, been overestimated by the 
State Health Department. > 

The greatest value of the dredg- 
itig reported to be authorized 
aeems to the News to be the im- 
petus which will be given to 
yachting. The waters back of Vir- 
ginia Beach are a singularly at- 
trMtlve haven for small craft. But 
they have been inaccessible, ex- 
cept to light draft boats, because 
both Long Creek and Lynnhaven 
Xolet are shallow. The National 
Park Service's determination to 
remove one of these two barrlera 
diould encourage this section to 
oontinue Ite efforts to have the 
other eliminated. Keeping Lynn- 
haven's sand— choked- mouth open 
will be more costly than deepen- 
ing L(mg Creek but on the other 
hand it would be anJ|iprovement 
important to more i^ple because 
tt would be valuable to fishermen 
'■ad to the navy, as well as to 
jrachtsmen. 





■rBAOIING TBM^EANCE 



Xrirrt 



One after another of the great 
motor ear manufacturers are\ an- 
nouncing their 193S models. In 
most cases power has been in- 
creased and even the cheapest of 
the nl;w cars will be capable of 
speed above 75 miles an hour. 
Though brakes are being im- 
proved each year, andilie genial 
factor of safety in motor car con- 
struction is increasing, the speed 
possibilities of the modem car 
offer amazing new opportunities 
for homicide and suicide to the 
reckless driver. 

Tliese- cars will be dangerous 
when .^operated at the higher 
speeds of which they are capable 
by drivers who are mentally alert 
and physically fit. But many who 
will drive them are in neither 
category. Recently an investiga 
tion was niiade at Detroit into 
the fitness of the drivers involved 
in 100 accidents. One ISt these 
drivers ww insane, twelve wert 
feeble-minded, 42 were of low in- 
telligence, one was epileptic, three 
were physically handicapped, 
four were color blind, fourteen 
had other serious defects in vision 
and the hearing of seven was de- 
fective. It is this sort of people 
w^o will bum up our roads in 
80 mlle-an-hoiir cars. • 

America has tried Jo obtain 
highway safety^ by constructing 
better roads. Motorists nullified 
that improvement by^ driving 
faster over the better highways. 
The nation has endeavored to re- 
duce accidents by imposing speed 
restrictions. Something has been 
accomplished by that but speed 
limits have never stopped speed- 
ing and never will. Various 



tered out of the car, imknown to 
the driver. A wcmian recovered 
that bathrobe and is ready to re- 
linquish it to the owner. But it 
win cost him two bite to get tiiat 
woman's name fnnn this depart- 
mentrv Newspapers have to hve 
ar;d lie ought to ^ave used the 
News' classified column when he 
lostcthis bathrobe. If he had it 
would have been r&turTied to him 
a week ago. <adv.) 



To smen the earth's perfumes, as 

oqe ty one, 
They vue, within the senses, their 

bouquet . .*. 



This department has been won>- 
dering why all those porpoises as- 
emfoled off Virgtaiia Beach the 
othi^ day and it feels t^iat it to 
enticed to three guesses: 

Irthey were looking for Santa 
Claus, having heard that Santa 
after making the rou nds of the 
Beach on Christmas Eve, was 
afraid to go heme td face Mrs. 
Santa Claus. 

2. Some citizen of these' parts 
has discovered the trick of por- 
poise-calling and he was doing 
his stuff. 

3. They were investigating re- 
ports that Virginia Beach is un- 
inhabite^^Xfiryone having .gone 
to Florida. 





To touch a kindred hand ... to 
love. . . tobe . . . 

To have this Bttle hour for sen- 
sing fluff 

With words to beautify a harsh 
decree. 

If this to an, O Lord,— this to 
enough!,. 

ADRIAN HUFFMAN 



is: 



MOtkmSmh 



(iMudi menaa> 

Mbvlng wlMi 
Ateed and the eomiriete 
promtoed dining tite 
Maym< Louto F. 8ai6&6gmt mmS the 
Miami Beach city cooneD have 
pr^^i^^'new key men t^ eurf 
out promises of a dranup ta tlie 
crime situatiMi and i^«vention of 
furtlmr emsroaduheDts of onde- 
slrsbie OemaaU. 

A new ehimi ot poBee, new elty 
Judge and Mstetant and near ctty 
attorney, these- are the men who 
Xnuet bring a revival at real law 
eitforeement Miami Beach. Back- 
ed by an independent cotmeil and 
mayor, these new eitkAa^ are hi 
aiMendld poeitlon to ludt the erlme 
movenwnt that threatened to en- 
gulf Miami Beach. 



AMAZE AJMINV 



snoNgir* 



OUT or ofmBAKm 



AUTUMN STMBOU 

(From the Boston Herald) 

In the florist's window 
Hangs the bittersweet 
Crowds of gay umbrellas 
Dance along the street. 



Jusha Tsmura, Japanese peer: 
"Not all Americans are uncivil- 
agencies, for Instance the Tide- L'''^**' **"* ^o™* o' '^^em are bar- 



Ctovemor Peery holds that the 
duty of the Alcoholic Bever- 

bootl«reing and that its next 
proUem to ''the distributicm of 
liquor so that it will do a mini- 
mum damage." 

We take it that the Governor 
means that liquor should be kept 
from those who drink to excess. 
If that could be done, fine. But 
it cannot be accomplished by the 
ABC and the ^tSC will be wise not 
to attempt it. It has been teied 
In many lan^, in many eras, and 
nofwiiere has it worked. When 
Vbmt to liquor about those ^o 
emnt it wlU get it. whether or not 
Uiey can make the purchase 
ttMmselv^. And to deny anyone 
the right to purchase Uquor to a 
•ort of bobtailed prohibition koA 
we have had enough of prohibi- 
tion. 

But the purpose Goveroor Peery 
wmid lite to accomplish to <me 
■hhili evny normal peraon mustlgow- 
Thto piwer beUeve||,..4Mr Impn 

can bi reached In another 
. It suggeste tliat a portion 
oC the prdTlt of $2,000,000 ot mwe 
T&dnto made in m* by moling 
be und to'lntliMnce Vlr- 
to drtiric modHately. or 

bcMR, not at aD. 



water Automobile Association, 
have endeavored to lower the ac- 
cident figures by educatidnal pro- 
grams designed to persuade 
drivers to be more careful. That 
to a salutary enterprise and it 
should be continued. But it would 
appear, frwh the Detroit inquiry, 
that the .natural unfitness of 
drivers, to be at the wheel is prob- 
ably the major underlying cause 
of accidents. The remedy for that, 
of course, is stricter requirements 
for obtaining drivers'* permits. 
Virginia has made a good start 
toward preventing the physically 
and mentally unfit from drivi^ 
but there is much more to be done 
along that line. And the cheap 
BO-mile-an-hour cars are one 
more reason why more should be 
done. 



They Say: 



G. F. Warren, financial expert: 

"England has been off the gold 
standard in thirty-eight of the 
past 138 years." V 



Bhie and greep and purple 
Waltzing through the rain 
Bring us back the shimmer 
Of summer seas again. 



Loveliness that dances 
Down the silvery street;" 



You sound the note of autumn 
With the bittersweet! 

A. E. H. 



George Arless, Actor: 

"The camera to like a very acute 
eye a few feet from your face." 



Joseph StaUn, Communist: 

"Idle talk about disarmament to 
being replaced by business-like 
taHc about arming and rearming." 



WiUiam Allen White, Kansas Edi- 
tor: 

"The Republican party to the 
finest bunch ^t assets that a re- 
ceiver ever put In his bag." 



barous." 



WIND AT THE DOOR 

(Prom the Chicago Tribune) 

"Beggar man, beggar man at my 

door, 
What are the alms you're asking 

for? 

"Not pence or garment, bed or 

crust 

Win serve you who are neither 

dust .* 

"Of earth nor spirit from heaven*. 

Speak! / 

What is the charlftfe^u aeek?i' 




^=^ 



Sl66£ST 

BLACK DIAMOND - , 

OIAMONO EVilt FOUND WAl 
A« Wd AS A tAMDALL. 

■1..- tCoiW^I. . »> T«i.»a >,Mtaw, l» I 



(Raleigh News and Observer) 

Figures from Washington draw- 
ing that NotUi Cardlna 1ms ad- 
vanced from fourth to tfahd idace 
amtmg the Stat(^^ the natkm in 
the value of its agiicultuial pro- 
ducta underestimated the State's 
good fortune in agriculture to 
1934. In the past year North 
Carolini^l^^me the richest agri- 
cultural area' in America, if not 
in the world. 

The fact that the State was 
third in the value of ite prpducts 
behind the two States which jrank 
first and second in America in 
area, emphasizes the agricultural 
wealth on North Carolina acres. 
Considering the pe^latl^ and 
area of California, which ranked 
first In the value of its crops, and 
of Texas, which ranked second, 
the ;acres and people of North 
Carolina are far out in front of 
even these richest States. 

The value of North CaroUtta's 
crops this year was mpre than 
twice as much per square mile as 
those of California and sciircely 
less than four thnes the value per 
square mile of the crops In Texas. 
In the per capita value of its agri- 
cultural products, toor North 
Carolinia was ahead of both the 
two big leading States. 

What such a leadersliip means 

L7„r?Tn\''r"?'"'..!??'"' ''^Pr^^" *hich continues to thto 
forward to a happier Christmas ^jjy 



FttA TROUBLE 

AlTHOUGH OVER AOO '■ 
0<a MM ARE KNOWN, 
list WAN A DOZEN 
ARE THOOitUSOME 
TD MAN. 



»i4^' 



That fact to always true, 
counte for the booms, the specula- 
tive frenzies, «ven the depressions. 
The Mtoml realty flurry of 1925- 
26 was due to thto human reac- 
tion. As hundreds heard of the 
quick rise in values, of the prof ite 
made overnight, they caught the 
fever and plunged. "That insanity 
spread and rose to a peak until 
it toiH>led. It was the Same with 
the national splurge of stock mar- 
ket gambling that came to a lam- 
entable end late in 1929. It was 
almost impossible for anybody 
with money to resist the appeal of 
easy fortune, and as the throng 
increased so did the rlMng iiuota- 
tions in resptmse to the old law 
of ^pply and demand. EventuaUy^ 
the mountain of false prices was 
bound to tumble, and then came 
the awakening, the sorrowful 



— ISC 



',(:Hlll.'(ll'. 



than in many years past k^ows 
How to build a better State upon 
such an agricultural advance is 
I the problem to which a State, 
both grateful and. forward-look- 
ing, must put its head and its 
hands, 



"I am no begga 
Impossible alms, 
task— 



arlfafe^U i 
rcome to 



but 



ask 
thto 



my 



DRIVING tt>R PLEASURE 



There are many motorists who 
want to travel from here to there 
in the shortest possible time. But 
there are also many — and their 
number to growing— who are driv 
ing for pleasure and who prefer 
to take the more attractive route 
though it be somewhat longer. 

The change in motoring to weU 
described by Miss Theodosto 
Burr, a member of the New York 
State Planning Board, who says: 

"Time was when the most fre- 
queai taquiry' of the tourist was 
a;, to the shortest way to hto de- 
stlhatl<». or perhaps to the point 
ahere repairs could be effected. 
As autom44>iles were improved 
and greater speed was possible, 
the 'best road' rather than the 
shcHtest was the one sought. But 



Kofci HUrota. Japanese Foreign 

Mintoter: 

"We must guard against sintoter 
propaganda emanating from 
parties desiiuus of seeing .Tapan 
go to war with America or the 
Soviet." 



J. B. Priestly, British Noveltot: 

"I admire the concentrated ef- 
fort Amerka to tnaking. to pu)l out 
of ^the depression." 

— o a 

NUDITY AND MORALITY 



(Boston Herald) 

The veneralrfe^^n^ .venerated 
bishot) of London h|^s launched 
another charactertotieally vigor- 
ous attack on assumed indecent 



ducers sail as near the wind as 
they dare, and that many modest 
young women are obliged unwill- 
ingly to appear in scanty cos- 
tumes if they want to keep their 
Jobs. 

The bishop's attack does not go 
unanswered. C. B. Cochran thinks 
he must be referring to the for- 
eign stage. Tlie English stage 
today, he says, to in a clean and 
healthy condition. 

Sydney Smith in one of hto es- 
says commento on a remaric about 
the suggestiveness of technically 
modest attire that perhaps the 
time will come when natiire's wlU 
be We only truly modest gath. 

There to certainly much to be 
safd for the view that decmcy to 
not altogether a qu^lon of the 
length of the skirt. We are not 

shocked by what we see on the 

tfiat we have 54,000 miles of beaches from Maine to Ftorida. 
Improved highways in New YOfk I according to season, nor do the 
State and the shortest dtotance aUuring adverttoemente of the 
between two puiiii^ '^ a secondary glortoB of Waiklkl caU fw the in- 
ctmsideration^ to those motoring terference of the coisor. The real 
for pleasure, the more ci(»nmon tost to as to the luacUcai utility 
quesUoo to comini to be Which <a an abbrevtoted costume, ta it 
to Uie pleasanter drivef Tratfte worn for coDvenieooe ^md Sree- 



"To come to your door of an au- 
tumn night 

When the frost is lying thick and 
white 

"And tell of a year too soon grown 

old,. 
Of a lonely dark and a world 

tum^ eeld, 

"That, hearing, you wiU be glad 
to sit 

With your love by the fire, watch- 
ing it, 

"And count your untold wealth 

anew 
In books, in dreams, in a friend or 

two!" 

ADELAIDE LOVE 



CONSERVATIVE-^UT 
ENGLAND 



FAS' 



L 



SECOND-BEST 

(From the Commonwetdth) 



me, 
And unto Life I said, 
"Let others take the goM. and 

gems. 
Just give me love ami bread'" 

And then, to make tt doubly sore 
That one and I might dine, 

I ran to bake a snowy loaf. 
And poured my love Uke wine. 

I poured my love on arid sands 
As blanched as doert b<me; 

My snowy loaf was Utter bread 
That I must eat atone. 



peltoe, garagv nuA and country dom, «r for mnton dkplayt 



But I am not aU dlsrantent; 

SmaU to my share ta Uvlnc, 
Life took my gifts, and left me 
none, — 

But I have h«d the giving! 

MARY JOHNS DICKDil^N 

o 

IN A NEW UOHT 



\^ " (Detroit NewsT ' 

Those who inspected the famous 
English railway train at the Cen- 
tury of Progress, where it stbdd 
in striking contrast With the 
streamlined Diesel engine trains 
considered the last word In de- 
signing in this country, read with 
interest that the famous "Flying 
Scotman" in England hils set a 
new speed record. The train of 
an engine and four coaches ran 
from {jondon to Leeds, 186 miles, 
in 151 .minutes. 

No doubt the trial of speed was 
staged by Brittoh railway intereste 
as a reply to critics Who were 
potot^g to recent achievemente 
of trains of . newer design in 
America and Germany. It to 
characteristic of EngUsh conser- 
vatism to cling to that which has 
proved good until the new has 
demonstrated its superiorit^r. 

Audi the Engltoh railways are 
goodr/ They not only have hung 
up speed records, but they con- 
tinuaUy prove their correctness by 
furnishing a- large traveling public 
a rapid, punctual, comfortable 
service at moderate rateg, ^rt 



4ia^ ^rr^rS^ MI t j" olid ^ftdfoT^fir^rere^ therr subg^ Is 

due to the economy of using cars 
and engines ctf relatively light 
weight, and to the safety of weU- 
kept roadbeds. 

Evenutally the British railways 
may adopt the Diesel-driven eng- 
ines and the streamline trains, 
but they wlH be content with a 
good service while ralbqads in 
Germany, HoUand and the United 
States are experimenting. 



The nationar loti|ries of other 
countries are based upon this ap- 
peal, the expectation of getting 
much for little. When the fortu- 
nate winners are announced, the 
enthe world takes note, wishes It 
might have the same opportunity. 
It "pays no attention to the hun- 
dreds of thousands who got no- 
thing, who lost aU they rtoked. 
But people do not pictore them- 
selves in that group. Rather they 
see the rich prizes f aning [in their 
hands. "They Mpe the' excjeptlons; 
they win be lucky. At Itibst it to 
worth the try. { 

Thus the payment of a thou- 
sand dollars at the local track 
win set many others to sampling 
the wares, hoping the lightning 
WlU strike them atoo. Even when 
they lose there to a return on the 
money, that of anticipation, which 
to a leading factor In aU life. MMt 
of us are buoyed dp by expecuh^ 
tipns. Otherwise we could not go 
on. 

It is no use to preach against 
gambling, whether wrong or right 
It cannot be eradicated, but it 
should be controUed, taxed, kept 
honest. It should be a good 
gamble. Everybody ought to have 
a chance for hto money. 



It ac-j| tries and to othei^'oodes^. 
most codes the basic prlc 
to have been fixed lo^ hlgi| 
discouraged new busings, 
than aided it. They invit 
tl<m. 

It is reasonaUe that 
should have been eager 
steps which they beUeve 
protect them from the 
and the price-cutters, 
enters the fundamental, fa 
a Urge part' of the NRA.~ 
rided and unpopular uif i 
and demand is still in fo 
spite of Congressional 
and Executive orders, 
will not cateh up with 
when the price to too hig 
j2ly, unmanipulated, automj 
«eekl9 to suit Ite prices to 

But what to to be^.do 
price-fixing by other ind 
The soft coal operators, fa 
seeking an end to mlnlmti 
regulations, want the Oovei 
to tighten ite control 
business to forestall price- 
Their case should be ca 
on ite own merito, but 
appear not to differ greatly] 
that of thet^umbennen. 
in natural ^resources v 
necessary commodities, 
other day Federal Judge 
in Wilmington ruled agai 
Retail Coal Code in a case 
Ing cricercutting. 

In the lumber and coat 
tries, thus there are matt 
eamest consideration Iv 
totration experts and adv 
are drafting plans for 
NRA legislation. It is to be 
ed whether compulsory imp 
of codes is wise in the first I 
and it to plain that price-j 
as an aid to bushiess to no 
able for blanket appUcat 



WHEN CODE PRICE-FIXING 
PAILB 

(Philadelphia Inquirer) 

Suspension by the National In- 
dustriaLRec(>yery_JoanL.n< aU 



GOOD GAMBLE 

(Ml^ 



(Chicago TrUMme) 
The VandMMt ti^t over irtio 
was to keep mm Gloria was «ilte 
toteresUag becauae it mvmitg^tiM 
Vanderi^ to inotliK' light Xkh 
uaOyitt^aM 



\ 



fUfWUM. 



Herald) 

Greater to the interest Jn the 
.{huge winnings of one than In the 
minor loraes of the many. Hence 
enthuBia«n to foUowing the 
Hoises at Tropical Park wiU be 
Netted by the payment of $1,049 
to eadi of two perscms holding a 
$3 bet on certain douMe victors. 

That torge return from a smaU 
risk naturally invites others to 
sample the,fortone posslblUttes. 
and stirs the gambUng qilrit. The 
psycholegical tffect to foio^il 
awl univeraal. The good luok of 
Ite few takes p r e c eden c e eiwt ttw 
tad h|ok of tiM iMlsftty. 



prfce-flxlhg provtoions of the 
Lumber and Timber Producte 
code would appear to mark the 
transition of one of NRA's most 
controverted poUcles. The lum- 
ber industry's admission of failure 
to enforce its mtoimum price, rules 
to likely to lea^ to drastic changes 
in many otMr codes. 

The reasmi for failure to thto 
specific case to hot hard to find. 
As originally drawn, the lumber 
code raised pricra 45 per cent. 
Cimsumption lagged. InUldtog did 
not pick up. >rioes thea were 
lowered an average of 15 per cent 
Stm the producUon of lumber 
greatly exceeded the demand. At- 
tracted by the high micee. many 
small producers for whmn busi- 
ness had b««n duU renewed opera- 
tions. Wh«i the construction to- 
dustry conttoued to drag, viola- 
tions of the code cr^ in and 
price-cutting' became truly de- 
«,truotive. 

Throuihout code history prlce- 
flxtog as a teasrwi poUcj has been 
viewed with a dublmis eye by 
many Indmtrles. Be^nning to 
Vb» oil oede as a maaai to pon- 
mm a utoral reaoaree tt 
to «4tar Mhttil rmmm 

* 



THE 



DISTRIBUTION 
WEALTH 



(From Grit) 

Durtog the to|!fe''Joyean, 
Ford ha^iflfldr out '^$3.288, j 
in wag(68. During this same 
he l^s spent 16,632,460,0 
mat^iato. And as labor 
mv cent factor in this t. 
bUi, it means another M.Tfl 
OOQ in wages, or a grand 
08.016.222,000 paid to mc 
women who have worked fo 
and hto product. 

A_ - ll*A»y 1"">^fr ^'*t ^ 



paper shows that this-huge^ 
spent tot wages during the 
years would have kept 
workers busy during Uito 
period at an annual salary 
750,, or an average wage 
$14e a mtaith. 

Wf have been heartog 
talk recently about a 
tion of wealth." But we 
seen to be able to deter 
wh(t wealth is. And 
comet to Ito dtotribut 
would-L* dtotributor < 
have a dlferent plat 

Now if we v)uld ( 
few more schemes 
empUfled by Mr. Fordif 
be getting somevmere. 
an average of 152,000 
ployed cmttauously on 
of 30 years at an average i 
wage of $146 fumliAMB a 
deftoite plan of wealth 
tion that backs modMn 
clear off tlw economic 



Miidatam Oalff Wtth 



Mlntoture golf to 
aolMm SQDre card 

•re afelll mtaiatttre 





^m^ m^ri^ 




» Jw» 



Metfle, Her. J. 9. 

mm 




J tt ak tt UnoM^^ 

idlMMee (^wcb. Frauds H. Ofsene 




%M p. m. B. T. F. H. 
1:»> l». m. WoraWp. aennon 
irtlHiMtor. 



Aai 1km Umm 



mtB»m.ifRer 



Star •! tkt i« . 

f^ntl) street, tl» Re* FutherF. 
f , Braim^ pMtor^li«eBe» on 

ttod •:30 «. m. 

^CMBee Bftoe e fl CWr^ The 

iliUMp -n^ llemorua. Vlrgliila 
^^iheii. Her. ». W. «Mtiii«i, 



1:09 k. mj-^cUr Commimlon. 
19:00 ft. Biw— dnn^ Scbool. 
U:00 ft. m. Monms ivi^w «nd 



4:tf p. m. "Vesptx service. 
:YMBc1s B. Oreene in charge. 



iMleririfeRV eiwvel, 
(BaUt 17M> BeV. R. W. lart- 
mt^ reetor. 

ti^inblp at 9:49 a. m. 

OtoB Eeeii FrerilytalMi.^'J^e 
T D. ft esley. pastoc 
•nday School, 10j>.m 
If 7:30 p. m 

Baunanael BplMopiri, Kemps. 
.Ule. the Rev. MarshaU B. Travera. 
ftetor— Sunday School at 10:19 a. 
m>i Chai«h services at 11:19 a. m. 

fcenpevtlle Baptist. Sunday 
jfltwot at 10 a. m., Leslie Stanton. 
JMMiiliilnTiilmt' Men's BIMe Class 
liMght Iqr pastor. PreaehiAg at 
11 a. m., Iw Bev. J. S. Oarrenton 
parittf 

Vfrgiirfa Beach Methodist, Bev. 
raanjamin Boyd Bland, pastor. S. 
likUr PotMte, Sunday school supt. 

Itrviees, Sunday: 

10:00 a. m. Church School. 

fm p. m- Worship. 

indiv«ek service Wednesday at 
f ;W p. m. . 

Oeeana Methodist. Bev. Ben- 
Jlmitn Boyd Bland, pastor. Roy 
^aidcson. Sunday school supt. 

Sunday school. 10 a. m. 

11 a. m. Wo?3ihip and sermon. 

1:80 p. m. Young People's Ser- 

rae.lylm. B. T. Scott. Supt. 

Lynnhaven Presbyterian ehnreh. 
The Rev. T. D. Wesley, pastw. 
Sunday School 10:(N) a. m. 
Preaching 11:00 a. m. 



I 



M. E. Chnrdi — ^Rev. R. I. 

i|fllUams, pastor: Mrs. BllaS.Wil- 
bar. supt.. Sunday School tvery 
■ttnday morning at 10 o'eloi*. ex- 
OMit tlie second Sunday when both 
wrvtces are to the afternoon at a 
md f o'clock. 

Obarity Methodtat Chareb,— 

Mtasant Ridge. Rev. H. A. Har- 
^, pwtor. Preaching Sunday 
Minmlng at 11a.m. 

Lmidra Bridie Baptist Chnreh 

... Walter John Meade. Pastor. 
Bible School at 10 a. m. 
R. B. Carter Supt. 



tOflMd to 

^e is teadiBK 

vptmnng fiM 

vHb her paraMi. Mr. aa*^fafc Cf. 

B. wyan^ . ■■ 

lbs. J. O. Wm md Mn. As^ 
"TisBsam |)«ve i^ana^ t» timbt 
m AhoaUe. N. C, after 
a fcftr dii^ (tairii« ttw 
vrMh Mr. Tmui's son-in- 
dMgbtcv, Mr. ma Mrs. 
hem 3. StsBtflB. ^~ — 

Mrs. M. avow, ef norfoHc vraa 
a ffMst darinf fiw holMi»s of 
Mte iUiee Oetl^ 

Mrs. I. W. tba&r entertafaed 
mif mmaibtm of BnmuBud Bpfv- 
c<^ Ctnreb elnir BM Tiawiasy. 

wmam r. ButVm qpent hut 

weiBfe eiHl in CapevUte wlOi Mis. 

Hodglmi, who was vi^tog her 

fptfetots, Mr.;a»ei Hra. WilttilKts- 

ter, dmrlng te iK^lay seas<«. 

Mrs. CHie Hoggard. <a Driver, 
was a gilest tbbi week of Mrs. E. I. 
Herrick. 

Mr. and Mrs. 8. Wanwr Wilbur, 
of Iftirf oik, were guests Ifcw Year's 
Day erf Mrs. J. S. Carraway. 

Mtai wmw Wood |AS iretun^d 
to Providence Hospital, Washing- 
Um. D. C, where she k( in train- 
ing^ after ^tending the holidays 
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
J. X. Wood, at their iKime mar 
Greenwich. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nonnan Mast and 
little son, Robert Wayne, were 
guesl» on New Year's Day of Mr. 
and Mrs. lAayd Stutzman at their 
home in Fentress. 
' NelsOTi H», a~iaem6ar^.tHe 
Kempsville High School faculty, 
returned Monday evening to re- 
sume his duties and was accom- 
panied bit Jiis^lniilB, who was 
formerly Miss Dolly Carson, of 
Appomatoqc. They were married 
December 22, and are maUng 
their home with Mr. and Mrs. W. 
Leon MEOcm^ 

Mrs, L,. V. Boekley was the 
guest of honor at a surprise party 
given lier Christmas Eve by mem- 
bers of the We Welcome You 
Bible CJass of Emmanuel Epis- 
copal church at her home neui 
Thomas' Comer. Mrs. Boekley 
was presented a beautiful "Pfallz- 
gaff" pottery vase from the class. 
Refreshments were served and 
those present were Mr. and Mrs. 
A. L. Baxter, Mis. O. B. Bryant. 
Mrs. Curtis Eaton, Mrs. Henry 
Turner, Mrs. Wallace. Mrs. Orace 
Hartman, Mrs. Frank Hartman,. 
Sr., Misses Mary Baxter, Dorothy 
Bryant. Alice and Katherine 
Eaton. Mr. Wallace, Jr., and L. 
V. Boekley. 

Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Kinsinger 
and Mr. Kinslnger's sister, were 
dinner guests New Year's Day of 
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Weaver. 

IdUsses Annie l^y and Fern 
Berry have moved to Kempsville 
for the remainder of the school 
term, since their parents, Mr. and 
Mcs. T. L. Berry, have moved from 
Salem to Northwest. They are 
occupying a portion of the second 
floor of the home of Mrs. Qeorgie 
Smith. 

The Young Women's AuiUliary 
of the KempsviHe Baptist church 
hehl their first meeting of the 
"new year Wednesday evening at 
the home of Misses Frances and 
Anne Herrick. In the absraice itf 
the president, the meeting was 
presided over by ,,the vice-presi- 
dent, Miss WUlie Smith. Prelim- 
inary plans were made for a Val- 
entine social to be given in Feb- 
ruary at the church. At the close 
of the meeting refreshnrents were 
seized by the hostesses. 

,'j 

Man Explodes at Theater. 



pastor. AU men are cordially In- 
trlted. 
Worship. unqrii^ing and evening. 

St. J«hB'<! Baptist Chareh. Rev. 
Italph W. Mapp. pastor. 

Sitfiday school, 2 p. m.. 3. C. 
tewyer. wperintendent. 

Preaching service at 3 p. m. - 



Oak Ot«ve Baptist Chnreh, ReV. 
nali^ W. Mapp, pastor. 

Sunday school. 10 a m., W. A. 
Btherldge. superintendent. 

Preaching service 11 a. m. 

OM niwatlOB; Eplsc«i«l. Rev 
tfarshan 1. Travers. rector Sun- 
^y Service at 10 % m Bundav 

Sehnot nt 11 » m 

■ i — —V ^ 

l^htatts- Sdoice DIriMvered In 
Ui*. Bv^noe Yos Can Read 
ftWpte'B MIm's, Rattrap for 
Hearted, and Other 
tetwesting New Inven- 
Bead Aboat Them in an 

. Article In Th-* Ameri- 

mm WMUr, the MagaslBe Dto- 
iMi Next Sntay'e 

«n iPe-a**. 

o ^ 






1 




Olli%li»#te 

Coast Artfliery Sehttol CWcst 
F«r Spedal Tiaiaing In 
Anry. 

"Three fanddred and twenty-five 
years ago the first fort to be 
erected in the English-spe^cing 
cokm&es of America was con- 
structed at FMnt CiHi^ort, cm the 
site now occupied iv Fort Mtmroe, 
which consists of 68 acres, lu-gest 
enclosed military reservation in 
the world, says the Pblladelpbla 
Inquirer. 

Since that time this point of 
land <m the western shores of 
Chesapeake Itey has been oc- 
cupied more cnr less drntinuettsly 
by defeiKive wmtIes, and cm station 
has played a greater part in the 
(Kvelopment of the military ef- 
"iKciency of the nation. It aiso has 
a colorful historic t»ck^i)MejLib£ 
Coast Artillery Schocd, oldest 
specialty traming school^ in the 
country (organized April 5, 1824), 
and continiK^ to hold its prestige 
ais one of the most popular social 
centers for the army in the East. 

The start of Old Point Comfort 
as a resort dates back 102 years 
to the time Chief Black Hawk and 
several ol his leading warriors 
were brought to Fort Monroe as 
liostages during the Black Hawk 
War. So distinguished a warrior 
attracted crowds of visitors taxing 
the capacity of the little hotel 
Hygeia and making it ^ecegrary 
to enlarge the Hygeia from time 
"to time until it was finally re- 



SiOWthern colleges take the leaderahip In the All-America football world 

this year for the Writ time Four of the eleven places In the official 

Collier's AIIAmerica team go this year to players from the South and 

Ooirthwett.— Alabama. Rl^e and North Carolina being the ln«tituU«ns 

t« take the honors. The Collier's tej|m, Just announced. •• a perpetua 
jllon of the original All-America, founded 50 years ago by Walter Camp ^^ ^ ^ . ^ „». „»_ „ „_^ 

famous father of modern football. It conaieti of: (End.) Hutson ^tP^ced W the Chaffiberljn Hot€3 

Alabama and Larson of Minnesota; (Tackles) Lee of Alabama and 

Reynolds of Stanford; (Guards) "S^rclay of North Carolina and Bevan 

ef Minnesota; (Center) Shotwell of Pittsburgh; ((Quarterback) <5ray 

aon of Stafiford; ( Half backa) Wallace of Rice and Berries of Navy; 
7 - Y (Fullback) Lund of Mianesota 



Glen Ibck News 
Items Of Interest 

♦ Master- ^tmiin' Begaw.-irtjo is 
making his home with Mr. and 
Mrs. A. H. Begaw spent the holi- 
days at the home of his parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Begaw in 
Portsmouth. . 

Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Spruill 
spent CSirlstmas with her mother, 
Mrs. J. A. Charlton in St. Brides. 

Mrs. C. A. Newton and son, 
Charles, spenf^ Christmas with her 
relatives in Chadboume, N. C, 
and Mr. Newton motored to his 
home in Cottageville, South Caro- 
lina. 

Miss Jane B. Scott, Washing, 
ton, D. C, spent last Monday and 
Tuesday With her mother, Mrs. H. 
A. Limel>eck. 

Mr. and Mrs.-!. J. Hatfield re- 
turned Saturday night from a two 

weeks trip to Florida. 

- - ■ - o -> 



Book Sampler 



Peculiar Experience of a Well-fed 
MIddle-Aged LonAmder Rriated 
in a Surprising Article In The 
American Weekly, the Magaslne 
Distributed with Next Sunday's 
WashtaigtoB Heri^ld. ^ , 



HyFtaofHi 






Perhaps you have noticed that 
Alfred Stieglitz has recently ex- 
hibited specimens of his early 
photography, and wcmdered who 
Alfred Stieglitz is. "AiQerica and 
Alfred Stleglitz''/gives all the de- 
sired information. This sympos- 
ium — numbering such contribut- 
ors as Sherwood Anderson, licwis 
Mumffwd and Gertrude Btete — ^is 
a frankly appreciative one, for 
Alfred Stieglitz is a genius in 
photography, a friend and mentor 
of artists, and from his wotfc 
rooms has gone forth an ihfluence 
which has profoundly influenced 
contemporary American art. This 
book does not require technical 
Knowtedge for its enjoyment; but 
for the person interested in the 
art of today, it is almost required 
reading. 

"The Forty Days of Musa Dagh" 
is 817 pages of exciting narrative, 
based on World War events of 
19^, when Enver Pasha, the Turk, 




Fnneea iM Barton wft: 

BBFORB I would nadertidce to J 
give my two oldest lad* eook> 
log leitons. 1 made thein promise 
two tbtnga: First, they 
must tidy np the kit- 
ehea. and wash aU tha 
eooUag ntetttlls. See* 
ond, they must do their 
kitchen ehwea and m^ 
rands wtthoat grwn* 
Ulag. This has worked 
Uke-fi chann. They keep their part 
of the. bargain and'! keep mbM by 
giving them one lenon a week. 
For Uielr seeond Imsob I chosa 
Gamp Fire Pudding, which haa 
proved very popular as a dsMWt 
in our home. 

Camp PIre PuMIng 
1 package (ffmnge^lavored 'gda- 
tln; 1 cup warm water; 1 c«p 
orange Juice and imter; 2 orangM. 
sectloDB tree from membfano^ 
diced, and drained; 8 uarahmal* 
lows. qnaitMlM. 

Dissolve nilatiB In i^rm water. 
Add orange Jnlea ud water. CAUL 
When riiglitly thkkwnd. 9sM te 
erases aM uarAsMllowa. OhB 
•Btit. 1^ Sarva vtth wWwat 
<«■ oraaia ■■miun^ ■ i*. 



fttflfispied' W"Wpr^ut'"lHlnffi!!ff 

Armenian nation. The family of 
Bagradian are the focus of inter- 
est; their actions of bravery, 
sacrifice and weakness bring out 
the human values of an inhuman 
tragedy. Still, Franz Werfel. the 
author, becomes so worked up at 
times that he glorifies all things 
Armenian, and describe.-! all things 
Turkish as of the devU. This book 
was chosen unanimously as a 
book club selection, and it is 
something to be unanimously 
chosen by anything. It Is also 
something to be exciting f^ 817 
pages. 

In the vanguard of the younger 
wrltera. Kay Boyle has surely 
found her placw. She does ha 
a passipn for abnormaMituatlons, 
and "My Next Bride" is no excep- 
tion. Three «!Xpalriates. a man 
and two .women, living in an in- 
timacy such as Miss Boyle de- 
scribes Is, according to our anti- 
quated notions, "agin" natur' ". it 
Is her writing, the swift, sure ex- 
pression of swnethlng {m^i1{»ide, 
which gives Miss Boyle's work its 
distinction. 

These books may be bormiMd 



fnmi the Ext^ision Divisicm, Uni- 
versity, Virginia. ""*-* 



ftMHi Of brtiraft 
In PiUM^ip A^Re 

vox. W. K UBI0 

Mr. and Mrs. R. E. lawyer are 
making their hmne with Mr. Saw- 
yers' parents, Mr. and BCrs. Bob 
Saw^. - Mrs. €towyer was until 
lier recent , marriage. Miss Mary 
Virginia Williams, of Elizabeth 
City. N. C. 1 

Mrs. George W. Reader, of 
Lynnhaven, entertained at her 
home on Christmas day. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Petree spent 
some time recently with relative 
in Norfrtk. Mr. petree's sister, 
Mrs. Whitehurst, of Norfolk, is 
spendihg the holidays in New 
Orleans with her so& and famUy. 

Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Henly and 
daughter,^ S§re vijaters^ this w e efc ^ 
at the hmne of-Bfr. and BCrs. E. L. 
Swain on the Virginin Beach 



L. Spence continues 
Hbme near Lond(m 





msannsKSt 




WooArow wown w^, aft,\ 
fanner, of Bnek-Biv. son of Ik it 
WhRe nid Attde WuuiOiiNMr 
White, to teHa Lmdse BoaMy, UK 
of Princess Anne, <Mt«M» df $. 
L. Bannaes and Pocah dnt ae 
Bonney. 



(burned in 1920) on the same site 
as the modem Chaml)erlln. 

o 

A California scientist says he 



believes he can bring certain dead 
men back to life. Is it possible 
he has Mr. Hoover hi mind?— 
Greensboro (Oa.) Herald- Journal. 



jns. Irviiu^ Hargrove 
;s, were ilsltors in 
Norfolk on Saturday. 

Mrs. Ella' S. Wilbur has bee' 
quite, sick at the home of her sis- 
ter in Norfolk. 

Miss Bertie Bonney, of West 
Neck, visited relatives at Virginia 
Beach last week. 

Mrs. Fannie L. Perkins, who has 
been sick at her home at Lynn- 
haven for several weeks, Ik un- 
able to l>e out. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Gallop en- 
tertained ?A their home Spulay 
at dinner. Their guests numiiered 
about 25. 

Miss Mary Page Sawyer, who 
has been spending Christinas 
with her parents, relatives return- 
ed this we^ to Averett College. 

Mrs. E. B. Vail, of Fox Hall, 
spent Monday of last week at the 
home of her brother, P. L. White, 
of Lynnhaven. 

Mrs. Virginia Land is ill at the 




STEWART 
WURMER 

a R. HOLLAND 

2108 Atbntie Atomc 
Phone 328 





e for 1935 is 

MtFord 

IB a strik- 



•. with mod-^ 



Hm New Poi 
the biggest and 
car evsr buiR. 

jiiglvhffidggaaL 

em luws end n«w. luxurious 
appointments. 

But most important of oil it 
is especially designed to give 
you ranooth, easy riding over 
(d kinds of roads— "a front- 
seat ride for' back-seat riders." 

This ease of riding is 
achieved by the use of three basic prin- 
ciples never before cotidbmed in a low- 
prupe car. 

h Correct distribution of car weight 
by moving engine and body forward 
eight and a half inches. 
. 2. New location of seoie by which the 
seat is' moved forward, toward the 
CMiter ^ the cor— owoy from the rear 
axle and away froih the bumps. 

3. New spmng suspension which per- 
mits the use of longer, more flexible 
qnings and increases the sjaingbose to 
123 inches. 

Xkm nm^ is Center-Poise —whidi not 
oidy fives you a new riding c(»niort but 
ad<li to Um MabUlty ol &e cor end ito 



NOW ON DISPLA 



A New Ford V*8 That Brings New B 
New Safety, and a New Kind of l^idin 
Comfort Within Reach of Millions of P 




Ymi \tmt iM> 

wkni fBM 

fetiy till* Ford V-l-lttll %% 



pkm OB hank 
fonler INS m 


m 




wUklottlwOki 


MlbSi 


•M 


atBoodMRhM 


IcMt 





ease of hcndling. You can take cwres 
with greater safety. 

There are many new fecrtuvMi in ^ 
Fdrd V-8 for 1935 wUch OMdce Um ear 
sliU eader to drive. New brcdwa gh« 
niore power tax stoppmg quld^ wllb 
fear leu foot preuuni on Um padd. 

A new lyiie of eosy-presanre drtch 
emi^oys centrifugal force to mcr i a ii el» 
fidency at higher qjeeds. New rteetmg 
mechanism mak^ the cm slUl 
to handier New. widM*, roomier 

The New Ford V-fi for 1935 ratolBB ^ 
V-8 engine which has demoBStaHed te 
dependability ond economy h> ^ Mt- 
vice of more than a miUlmi 
Vivn vn refinMasmts. 1^ no < 



W» Inirito y«y to 
Nmv FtDtd V.| isr IMS ^ «w 
■bofnoont «l Fbrd iliiiiM 
Yma wOl wonl to rid* li fe* 
to drive H ynwMlf. Yon «dl ted .11 ■ 
in 



FORDY-SHtlCESAKELC^ 

• 1 ■ihS lS ii'lMC 



II BODY 

9m. 

mmd), 




•m 



mW INS FOBD V-t tBUCES AMD COMMEftCIAL CAM AU HOW Ml 



Mm 



i 



r^ti^^^H 



"tf'.ai' ",fi^i 



-KEgr^Sr . 



^^^<MigjHrr#^a8g 





The Woman^s Page 



itreattsv 





9B 




Mrs. Jama M. Jartu. «r^ I<Mal KepOTter 
PARTIES : ANN^JNCEMENTS : PERSONALS 

Vlicn to the New* Of flee 



1 : ANN^f 

WhMtt 0t BilllS ' 



IifargaTei lArsojn. who 
tlie iMriidays with her par- 
ents. Mr. and Hfra. Harrjr. Larson, 
of Oeeana, has returned to Averett 
C^^ie, at OanviDe, where she is 

a stmient. 

• • • 

». O. Brlggs, of Suffolk, visited 
hte daughter, Miss Hazel Briggs, 

of Oeeana, on Sunday. 

• « • 

Mrs. Ayers Hoffman, of N«w 
Yoik, recently the guest of Mrs 




Robert E the ri d ge returned 
Thursday to tlw University of 
Virginia, after spending Christ- 
mas with his mother, Mrs. Carrie 
Etheridge. 

• • t 

Mrs. Ella M. Nottingham, of 
Eastern Shore, wHl arrive this 
week to be the guest of Mts. F. 
A. Bryan at her apartment In the 
Beachome. 

* * * 

Robert Barr, who ha» been 



W. R. l«tchen, at the B^ach,^^ ^pending Christmas with ^ par- 






flow visiting MriJ.^WaiiMm 8; »oy- 

rter, in Norfolk. " 

• • « 

and Mrs. Donald W. Brown, 

Henry, are visiting Mr. 

ats, Mr. and Mrs. H. 

Baltimore. 

• • • 

and Mrs. J. E. Woodhouse, 
Jr., entertained at an oyster roast 
on New Year's Day at their home 
«li 3Sth street. Their guests num- 
bered about 75. ' 

• • • 

Bstrage Allderman, who spent 
the holidays with friends at Toano 
and Williamsburg, has returned to 
Virgbiia Beach where he has as 
fuest Bob Callahan, of Wakefield. 
Mr. Alderman is sharing an 
apartment InMhe Roland Court 
with Rev. Benjamin B. Bland. 

. •_ . . • • .,. ._, 

lin. h. I. Phelps has returned 
to her home on Seventeenth street 
after spending the holidays .with 

relatives in Elizabeth City, N. C. 

• • • 

Ur. and Mrs. J. Morris Hord^ 
and children, J. Morris Hord, Jr., 
and Alice Qray, have returned to 
thMr home tn Richmond after 
spending Christmas with Mrs, 
Herd's parents, Mr. and Mrs 
Lawrence B. Gray at their home 
<m asth street. 

•_ • '(• ^- 

-Mlfls Sarah E. Perebee, of Lymi' 
haven, is the guest for several 
weeks of Mrs. L. I. Phelps at her 
on Seventeenth Street. 



Mrs. J. E. Woodhouse, Jr., en- 
tertained Sunday at a tea in 
honor of the birthday anniver. 
sM7 of her daughter, Miss Alice 
Forbes, The Christmas colors of 
green and red were carried out 'in 
deeimtions and refreshments. 

OUests numbered about twenty. 

• • • 

William ftogers returned Wed- 
neadajr to Hampden-Sydney Col- 
let* to resume his studies after 
•pending the CSiristmas holidays 

here. 

• * • 

ICm Bliaabeth Eaches, of Riila- 
d^phia, is the guest of her aunt, 
tin. T. D. stokes in Alantoh. 

•. * • 
.Ktalcidm Firth, Jr., who has 
tHA viirttlnt his par^ts. Mr. uid 
Mis. Italcoim Firth hi Cavalier 
tttoreat retittnait' Thursday to the 
tnilv«(«ity of VU|lhift> where he 
^m^lMbnt. 



ents, Dr. and Mrs. R. Q'. Sarr, re- 
turned Thursday to Washington 
ie Lee University to respibe his 

studies. 

• « • 

Mrs. J. Ooodenow Tyler and 
sons, Goodenow Tyler, Jr., and 
Allen Tyler, left yesterday to 
spend the week end in Richmond 
with Dr. and Mrs. dlalr Fitts. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Oustaf- 
son, who have been spendinisr the 
holidays with Mrs. Oustafson's 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Qray Lang- 
home in Pulaski, returned to the 
Beach Tuesday night. 



Mr. and Mrs. Julian Timberlake, 
who have been In Plnehurst ten 
days, will return tomorrow to 
their home ^n 113th street. 

..-* • • • , ^ 

"Mrs. Albert Sale has left for 
Miami, Florida, to Join Mr. Sale, 
who is spending the winter there. 

• • w 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Trant left 
yesterday for Raleigh, N. C. They 
were accbmpanied by their daugh- 
ter, Miis Mary Trant and her 
guest, kiss Elsie Blume, of Ger- 
many, who will resume their 
studies at St. Mary's College in 
Raleigh. 

•■-. • • 

Miss Anne Carey Nelson, who 
has been spending the holidays 
with her grandparents, Mr. and 
Mrs. T. O. Nelson, in RoaniAe, 
returned Wednesday to her home 
on 27th street. 

• • • 

Charles Foster, who has been 
in Richmond a week, has returned 
to his home on 26th street. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Qeorge Loyall will 
leave next )week to spend some 
time in Fort Myers, Flori^. 

• • • 

Thomas Domln. of New York, 
will arrive this week to become as- 
sociated with the Cavalier Stables 
for this year. Re will make his 
home With Mr. and Mrs. O. M. 
Baker on 37th streetX 

• • • \ 
Temple Ryland left Wednesday 

to resume his studies at V. M. I. 
after passing the holidays with 
his mother, Mrs. May Ryland. 

Mrs. F. M. 
ters, Mrs. Ch 
Langley Field 
Thraves, will 
ts 



Two Coats By Worth h Neir Fabries 




Tli^fer J¥e?ieir» 



Nete Tark-ParU Faihiotu 
pARIS— Smart ooats made of heavy soft wool combined with silt «el- 
lalose film are the dernier cri of fashion here and are highly apon- 
■ored for afternoon and seml-dresa oceasloiis. The two mddels shown 
are deslirned by Worth and are important for their cfalc. At the left, 
the coat Is of grey wool flecked with the silt cellulose film and trimmed 
wTUi reopard fur A patent leather belt wltti tnickle of plaatio composi- 
tion closes the coat at the waist The other coat Is for smarter occa- 
sions. In black angora Wool, similarly frosted. The huge collar and 
pocket are In black fox. 



j» The Cgo/c^s WooJc « 




AT THE BATNB 

To^y and tomorrow, Jtmuary 
4 and 5, brings "Peck's Ba6tBoif\ 
sttOTing Jackie Cooper. A notable 
cast includes Thomas Meighan, as 
the father and D<m)thy Peterson, 
as the designing aunt. With all 
the love yo^Tve g!ot! . . . Your 
heart will go out to this lad who 
never knew he. *aa-an-«i;dian=~^ 
until they tried to take away from 
him the "dad" he loved! 

The feature for Sunday and 
Monday, January 6 and 7, is 
"Evelyn Prentice," starring Wil- 
liam Powell and Myma Loy. The 
charming stars of "The Thin 
Man" together agahil "Evelyn 
Prentice" is a dramatically stir- 
ring story -of -a criminal lawyer 
whose greatest courtroom case lii 
In defense, of his own wile. ^ 

Tuesday, Jwiualy^ T^ offers 
"Love Time," a Fox picture with 
"Pat" Paterson and Nils Asther 
i^k the prlndipats of its romantic 
siory. The film deals with tM 
youth of. the world-famed com- 
poser, Franz Schubert, and the 
first great love of his life. Such 
famous airs of Sdhiibert's as the 
"Abschled," "Who Is Salvia?" and 
the melodious "Serenade" are 
woven into the action of the film. 

Brian AKfeme and Madge Evans 
in "What Every Woman Knows" 
will be shown at the Bayne 
Theater Wednesday and lihurs- 
day, January 9 and 10. Can mod- 
ern men and women solve the 
divorce problem by a "marriage 
contract?" See the answer in 
"What Every Woman Knows." 
AT THE ROLAND 

Today and tomorrow, Jantuiry 
4-and 6 ttie feature wBl bfe^"Rene- 
gades of the West " with Tom 
Keene, western cowboy star. A 
ridin,' shootin,' roarin' show pack- 

-V- 



tM0 Grvfepath Hire 1M thriir Htt 




Furnished to the women of Princess Anne Connty by 
the Virginia Electric and Power -Company Home Service 
Depariment, Lois Shelton, Director. 



COOKIE HINTS 



Whether the cookie Jar be a 
Christmas present or one you 
bought with your last hard earn- 
ed "peso"; whether it be earthen 
crock or painted tin. makes no 
difference in the magnetic powers 
of the cookie for the average 
family. Bdsy housewives need 
not feel that cookies take too 
much time. There are many ways 
to "build a good batch" of cookie 
in a hurry. Some of the ways we 
will give you. First howevei^ 
will give you a few hiatft-fw suc- 
cessful cookie mi^klfig 



1 tap. cinnamon 
1/2 cup chopped almonds 
5 cups flour 

2 level tsp. soda 
Ml tsp. salt ' 

Cream shortening, add sugar 
gradually— cream until fluffy— 
add eggs one at a time, beat. Add 
flour, cinnamon, soda and salt — 
add ahnonds. Make dough into 
long rolls about 3 inches in dia- 
meter. Let stand in ice-box over 
night, slice about Va inch thk^k 
and bake in preheated oven 425 
degrees — 10-15 minutes. 

Brown Sugar On» Cookies 

1 cup Ught brown sugar 



utes at 350 degrees or until light 
brown. 

Almond Macaroons 

1 cup almond paste 
V2 tsp. vanilla 

% cup granulated sugar 
Rub paste until smooth— add 
sugar— continue working until 
well blended— add unbeaten egg 
whites one at a time, beating 
after each egg is ^ addei^' Set 
mixture aside for '20 minutes. 
Shape with pastry bag on a bak- 
ing sheet covered with parchment 
paper. Wet tops by brustdng 
lightly with water. Bake 30 to 40 
minutes at 300 degrees. Cool and 
store. 

Walnut Cookies 

2 cups light brown sugar 

2 eggs 

% tsp. salt 
1 tsp. vanilla 
1 cup butter 

3 Ml cups flour 

1 tsp. baking soda 

1 cup black walnuts 
Cream butter and sugar, add 
beaten eggs, add^ remainhig in- 
gredients, make into long roll, p\}t 
tii ice-box or qold place over nii^t. 
Slice thhi andlMkke at 425 degrees 
15-20 minutes. 

Oatmeal Cookies 

1% cups sugar 



pSar^iDiNO a rival for the road- 
side graveyards that are a com- 
mon sight with tbelr carcasses of 
Junked automobiles, a ne^^pe of 
scrap heap Is. springing op iinder 
the Federal. Housing Administra- 
tion, as a curious symbol of dvic 
progress. Clumsy, out-moded radia- 
toirs, cracked sections from beating 
plant boilers, old style boilers, old 
chipped plumbing fixtures and sim- 
ilar equipment wbose usefulness is 



ended, fill these new sorap lM«ii. 
With «,500 heating cootraeters wko 
have hoisted the red. wMte nC 
blue "Better Housing ProgrMi*' 
flag, a» many plumbing cotttractsrs 
and thousands of Insulation §»' 
other building material dealers MlfN. 
ing home owners to arraage leMf i 
for replacements, under tM bourtaf 
administration the Junkyards «f 
appearing eVteTWhere. Photo shows 
a scrap yard ta N«|w Sttttf. 



ed with love and thrills! With' 
Betty Fumess and Rosco Ates. . 
"Crime Without Passion" comes 
to this theater Sunday, January 
e with Claude Rains in ttie lead- 
ing role, A blood-chiUJbajr dranna 
of a mentid ttncvJk (hat might 
have come from the horror-driven 
pen of Poe. . . . ! 



WILL PBOBATBD 

The wiU of John Carrtdl, Ktao 

died on December 10, mil te- 
cently admitted to probate m tbt 
county ciicvAt court. F. B. KotlMB, 
executor, gave bond of ftOOO. t. 
J. Williams, B. J. White and 
George W. Fentress are the «t>- 
praisers. 



D.R STORES 

ARMOUR'S 

Canijed Meat Sale 

Here's a Good Chance4b Put In A.ktoclc of This 



\^^ Known Brand of Quality Canned Mc 
ARMOUR'S COOKED 



its. 



Corned Beef 



Zr Panie jL f C 



Cans 

ARMOUR*»^RNEO 

Beef Hash, 16-ojajEmi 

MOmttS' LUNCHEON 

Tongue, No. 1 can 



■T-y 



ISie 
25e 



finwi 



1 



CCMotlMied twm Rige One) j 



wwe a lAlte ai^oB, a^ a diaiA 
of 1K9S (fauB^id ae Ivo* ^le. , 

fStke wm braagltt fbrward and 

seated in the ai^olnted place. Oa 

Once Sherwood was a wltciv-l^* oWJrtte^de of the room sat 

Id Mia henrtlf. body and som to "J" **'«^1^^'^« 3^'" 

devil-had exerctaed «,««- «»ttora«y. »»» !««« Hfll ^^ 

wUe. (he acseusers. Both HiA and 
his wif« were tall, thin, raw- 
boned parsons, vihose sharp, craf^ 



^gp^TO^^r^BWM^^ «g^ 



tM devU— had exercised super 
iMtaral powexs to cast spells— 
>VM golnsr around bewitching peo- 



m. 80 tte rumors grew. Today TT '^"^'^' T^T '™*^' '"'"^ 
«w ae^msattons were to/fce heard '***^ tadlcated far less of hu- 

««fora tt»e Jqirtlces uk Grace ™*° "^?»*" '***» "««« «' *»^ 
JBiMMMM «». t-v t^7L,^M ^^ - WOT»n tJiey sougSit to prosecute. 

The JiKtice cleared his throi^. 



was to bef tried on a 

•Ite woman wa»W>known ^**, *^^ '^^ *™"' *»;«««<'- 

t» h« neighbor. She ^ born .'SS^^ ^''^^^f ***°™^- 

«bd r^lKd to tl- adJcWcoun. IZ"*!'*^ "^^^ *?■ "*'^*" 

^ d^pt hoJ1S(« her 'S^^'' fT^ H^^^'^^^' ^"^ 

fMhei-. J«h« White wh« *«*.k*H Sovereign Lady, the Queen to pre- 

sent the information against 
Grace Sherwood tai ortter that«he 
be bfonght to a regular trial." 

Mr. Boush seemed a little un- 
eaisy and rather In awe of the 
justice as he rose and from his 



M Ms trade^^earpenterkig^ dttr- 

tac a» whiter n^^ and t|s^ 

fM WUSSTIarm during the piaht- 

iotl and harvesting seascms. In 

ttne Oface had grown up «id 

SM^fM James Sherwood, a re-. 

iWCted citfean, who had a small ' '''***^ *"<* carefuUy selected a 

f«nn h$re in Prtaicess Anne, she i ^^' '""" ''*»**'** *>* "ad aloud 

ittMl or fat cattle, two good steers ! *" • <^^*'' scholarly voice: 

«id a comfmrtaMe cottage. She | "^"^e'®**' *" information in he- 

l»d made James Owrwood a good ' ***" **' **** Majesty was iwesented 

litfe. tq> to^Ms death five years ^^ ^** ^'^ ^ ^h* court in pur- 



( 



iwwtetts. Since then she 
ttttnag^ her small estate with 
flifr pfd ot her three yamg aotm. 
This siBpiclon of being a witch 
and of having dealings with Vam 
4evl], had been maliciously start- 
ed two years before the dea^ of 
her late husband, and for seven 

^ytars Grace Sherwood and her 
brood had lived apart, shunned by 

I htr neliftbors because of the evil i 



VS*X0 . - 

}jg^|8uance to Mr. General Attcmiey 
Tomson's report, and on His Ex- 
cellency's order in council on the 
sixtemth of last April, about 
Grace Sherwood being suspected 
of witchcraft. There have there- 
upon been sworn sever^ evidences 
against her by which it doth very 
likely appear. And Whereas, for 
several thmgs have been omitted 
in the business between Luke Hill 




*«• UCJBUUUIB DCCHUSe OI tnC evil ~^."^w. ijuac nui 

WptiDa she was thought to be able r°^ **'*** Sherwood, partlciflatly 
** — .* *w — — . .. the want of a jury to search 



:<o cast upon them. On two other 
oeeasio^KOrace Sherwood had 
Iwtti pobuiBally .accused in court 
of^^ocislnr^upematural powers 
»<of evil, howeves^o 
bB«i submitted to — stfftofy the' 
fiilnds of the Justices that the ac- 
cusation was a Just one. Now the 
matler was to be settled once for 

Despite the fact that on this 
July day a steady rain had been 
flUling abice long before daybrrak, 



her 

"Ah. such be quite true," In^. 
rupted the Justice. "Let us pro- 
ceed now ^b greater order. First 
<i«asrmy instruction at the last 
court that the sheriff should sum- 
mons an able Jliry of women to 
search Grace Bhertood for warts 
and moles and other marks of the 
Devil, although the same was 
right well performed by the 
sheriff himself, yet they refused 



Start the New Tear right by serv- 
ing at least one or two new dishes. 
The following salad is certi^inly a 
novel one — and delicioas as well: 

1935 Salad 
% cap cream cheese 
% cap chopBed celery 
2 tablespoons chopped olives 
!4 enp chopped Brazil nnts 
Lettnce leaves 
French dressing 

Hiz cream cheese with chopped 
celery and olives and form into 
balls about the size ot a large 
hickory nat. Roll each ball in 
chop;9d--sat meats. Arrange on 
letfSce leaves and sefve ^Bth 
French dressing. Onava Jeliy^ly 
be served with this salad. 

Here are a few other excellent 
recipes for the hostess who likes 
to surprise and delight her giiests 
or the members of ber family. 

Hawaiian "Here's How!" 
^ Treat yonr New Teai^sjnest with 
Hawaiian 'Here's Ho^T" one of 
the most popular of the new bev- 
erages. Pill a long tall glass one- 
third full of Hawaiian pineapple 
Juice. Add a dash of cider, any 
fruit Juice, or perhaps something 
with a New Year's kick. Pill with 



from far and near wei« • ">** '^ no* appear, i will not 



'catband foF-tiw trial, and the 
imidl courtroom iwas crowcled to 
' its utmost capacity when the clerk 
ffiade his proclamation announc- 
ing the court in session. 
It The presiding Justice had taken 

w IOk seat and was now calmly sur- 
veying the assemblage. He was 
« hale, hearty old gentleman, with 
« close cropped Van Dyke beard, 
ilreBsed entirely in bla^ vrtvet, 
With ruffleB at his wrist and 
ImDad, shining silver buckles at 
)ys knees and. shoes, and much 
addicted to taking snuff, a small 
hox for which now stood on the 
taWe in front of him. He was 
* * lively old gentleman, though 
^ttlte grave on the present oc- 
«lsion. 

The court having come to order, 
he sat erect hi his chair and ad- 
drsMed the. sheriff: "Grace Sher- 
iWOd, of this county ,has tieen 
OOittplained of as a person sus- 
Jiected of being a witch. Let her 
now be brought before this court 
^or examination." 

Ibmediately the door of the 
«hti-roOm was thrown open and 
a deputy entered bringing Grace 
-f—^IMlerwood. Whatever 

time were for the accusatiim of 
being a witch, Grace Sherwood 
^sirtainly possessed none of the 
lyipearance of one.^ She was a 
mi^h&e-Bged wcunen, full, round 
•nd plump. She had a motherly 
face, brown hair turning slightly 
fay. and mild hasel eyes that be- 
apAe n kindly nature: nDBvibusTy 



I 



t4d«^a«fr such actlonrand do order 
that these same persons be again 
summoned by the sheriff for their 
contempt, and 1 assiueT/you all 
that when they are^flught be- 
fore us they will brSealt with ac- 
cording to the utmost severity of 
the law. And secondly, I order 
that a new Jury be formed of Just, 
elderly women as be present in 
this assembly. Now. while the 
sheriff busy himself selecting this 
jury, we may proceed with such 
questioning of the accused as may 
have bearing on the case. Grace 
Sherwood. 1 command you to 
answer with truth such qruestions 
as may be put to you. You here 
stand charged with sundry acts 
of witchcraft. What do you say?" 
"I am innocent." answered 
Grace Sherwood, in a frightened 
voice. "1 know nothing of it. I 
have dmie no witchcraft." 

"You mean to stand here and 
say that t^ese charges proscribed 
against you are false?" asked the 
justice in a stem voice. "Speak 
up, woman, and say what contract 
you have with the devil." 



same proportions per glass but mix 
in a tall pitcher and garnish with 
mint, slices of apple and pineapple. 

Chocolate Upside Down Cake 
1 cup sifted cake flour 
1 teaspoon combination baking 
powder 



M, teaspoon salt 

% cup sugar 

U, cup softened butter or other 

shortening 
1 egg, well beaten 
<t tablespoons milk 
% teaspoon vanilla 
1 square unsweetened choco- 
late, melted 

3 tablesggonsjbntter 
% cup sugar 

4 slices canned pineapple, cut 

in wedges, or 
1 cup grated pineapple 

Sift flour once, measure, add bak- 
ing powder, salt, and sugar, and 
sift together three times. • Add bnt- 
terj Comblne^effg, ^Hk, and va- 
nilla; add to flour mixture, stirring 
until all flour is dampened. Add 
chocolate and blend; then beat vig- 
orously 1 minute. 

Melt 3 tablespoons butter in 8x 
8x2-inch pan over low flame; add 
sugar, cook and stir until thor- 
oughly mixed. On this arrange 
wedges of pineapple, or cover mix- 
ture with grated pineapple. Turn 
batter out on contents of pan. 
Bake in moderate oven (350* F.) 
60 minutes, or until done. Loosen 
cake from sides of pan with spatula. 
Turn upside down on dish with 
Oamisi with 



with wsrter. Chill thoroughly. Re- 
move from can as follows: 

Warm can by immersing fn hot 
water about one minute. Punch a 
hole m bottom of can, remove top 
with can-<9ener, cutting akmg the 
side. Just below top edge, starting 
at seam. Loosed earamel^from 
sides of can with' a table nffe 
dipped in hot water. Tom eafto 
plate. Cut in slices irtth ftnlfe 
dipped to hoi water. 
. If a pressure coiner Is used to 
caramelize the milk use 15 pounds 
pressure for 60 minutes^ 

Serve witfawhipped cream and 
nuts or pteeapwe slices. 



red "letter" wood, file stin flneto 
tlM :^^ vear, with a cross ob- 
strueOim about ntaie ta^ws tfom 
the p(rtnt, to be the most spcMrtmg 
and ad'est weapmt. He aims tor 
the nose and tries to catch the 
throat of the Jaguar. 

Cvff#Wl jSnttlCS n^Mbn 

He said that until his last hunt 
he never bad been downed by a 
Jaguar. Peoi^ in^st <m calling 
these great cats tigers, but th^ 
are at the Jaguar family desjHte 
^eir size, he said. On his recent 
trip to the bush he heard the ter^ 
rifsrtng low growl like the purr of 
a powerful motw. He cwild not 
see it, although he knew it was 
close at hand as the vibrations 
caused the bushes to quiver. As 
usual when he could hear but not 
see a beaSt, his ttlcik hair began 
to stand on end, he said. 

The animal charged him sud- 
denly in the bush, killing one 
jaguar hound with one swoop of 
its forepaw and crushing the ribs 
Of another dog. - 

Siemel whirled around just in 
time f<Mr the charging jaguar to 
hurl itself on his spear. It had 




urem 





"The hndtkiest tMOi'li 
ever seen.' 'said Dr. 
010% oS pMple wM 
what toot^Mste or j 
are. But whenever 
came taito contact with . 
life «ml food, their dnta^ l 
decl&Md rairidly." 

BoOi Dr. J(Mies luni-JDir. m» 
agreed that tocrth 
primarily a failure of ftte 
system and that it cooM be m* 
tirely ctmtnded by diet, boA fhttf 
differed widely on the detaHH gg 
the necessary diet. 

Dr. Jones expressed her eonvi6- 
tion that the human race is qpN 
setting its metalxrfic~~l>BJaiin fef 
mating meats aijM cereals. imMl 
are high inpotenjial aeMUf, — ^ 
using less oSh-tbeHeafy 
and frrasses, which with 
juices, are high in mtoarak 
potential alkalinity. A de^>|Mf 
change in the American €M', ib§ 
said, would be to replace 3M mmt 
calories by spinach, and 26t OCler 
calories by molasses. This elMBOiai 



impaled itself, but it knocked him, „ ' .,Tr!^ T Z!f " I^ 

over backward through the forcT TJf, 'T '*^.*'**^' 

Of its aso^pouSd weigh". He iZt ''Tt ***h P™p°'^'°" "^ 

hAH if t,^r« v„# "='»"''■ nc siao- and phosphorus, ncrease Ok deto« 

^r TZ^?l' ^f ^!!.f "' '° t«"t 0^ «^««'. iron and vttn£ 

^r mLT^T T , Ws A B C and D mid inci^^TS 

Sc« ^LJ^fT Z'^^T * POt«n««« alkahn^ty. she said. 
scratch from the great hooked as general dle4ry rules for flit 



wjin B wew Years kick, rui witn _, " -f-—" -""" «" «mu wjiu 
cracked Ice and add seltzer water. ^?"PPj« on top, OamisB with 
For a number of guests use the' 'fnjPPea cream, if desired. Serve 
»».-- . ...^...11 .^ _i--_ t. -x _._ warm. 



warm. 

Magle^aramef Pudding 

Place one or more unopened cans 
of sweetened condensed milk in a 
kettle of botling water and keep at 
boiling point for three hours, being 
careful to keep can welLcovered 



Fr<^en Egg Nog . 

1 package Royal Vanilla 
ding 

1 cup milk \ y ) 

2 eggs 

^ cup granulated sugar 
% cup sherry 

1 cup cream, whipped 

Mix Royal Vanilla Puddteg .... 
milk; bring to boil, stirring eo| 
stantly. Remove from flre; 
egg yolks mixell with sugar. C 
add sherry, egg whites, sti 
beaten, and whipped cream. _ 
well and pour into freezing tr 
Freeze quickly about i or 4 b 
Makes about 1 quart 

Last, the Coffee 

The thoughtful hostess th^se 
days gives her dinner guests a 
choice of coffees, the ordinary va- 
riety as well as the modern kaffee 
hag coffee which Is real coffee with 
the caffeine taken out 



claws. He said that he was more 
afraid of the bulle ts whizztag over 
Tiis head from the native guns 
than from his ticklish position be- 
side the jaguar. 

— o— — 

Brushing Teeth 
Waste Of Tiine, 
Dentists Agree 

They're Self-Creaninif With' 
Healthy Persons; Decay A 
Matter of Diet. 



period of childhood and adefe- 
ficciiee, "Wndi~ tjie teoi^ mtc^ kmtsw 
ed. Dr. Jones suggeaited 'tlM| turn 
servings of vegetable or fndl-^rf 
given for each serving of rtitaf^ 
or cereal, and that one (rf 
five serviiMs of fruit and 
table be of the "thin leaf 
like spinach. 

— o 

Ain't Seen Nathla' 



veft* 



-X 



Grace answered, looking striteht 

grounds tato the eyes of the Justic^'l 

have made no contract with the 

devil. I never saw him in my 

life." 

Mr. Boush rose and addressed 
the bench: "May 1 ask that jyour 
Hcmor question this womancon- 
ceming the accusation agatnst her, 
m ade srone tim e back by Rich ard 

^,, .Uappa," 

ahe was much frightened and her ( (This story will be concluded in 
lace of an ashen paleness. S^e next week's Virginia Beach News) 



Russia Openuig 
NewJ^ade Lanes 
frozen North 

Northera Passage May Yet 
Become Commercially Im- 
portant. 

The Frozen North, where Santa 
Claus has legendarily held mono- 
poly of trade routes, is being in- 
vaded with steady progress by 
Soviet trade. 

Farther and farther north. 
Soviet explorers have penetrated, 
doing path-finding work and feel- 
ing their way toward establish- 
ment of safe routes forshipping. 

As a result of this /pioneering, 
icy seas north of Siberia have al- 
ready been criss-crossed in part 
by trade routes. Soviet ships now 
move iiiv^slow annual caravans in 
the wake of ice breakers, from 



Vladivostok westwards and fp 
Eurcqiean ports eastward, headed 
for estuaries of Siberian rivers. 
Parts of the Soviet Northern Pas- 
sage have thus become \ almost 
commonplace routes,, considering 
ordinary insurance risks. 

Now.^the conquest of the Soviet 
North has taken another step to- 
ward. Voyaging of the full sweep 
of the Northern Passs^. 6,000 
miles of difficult -savigating 
across the "top" of Europe and 
Asia, has passed the experimental 
stage. So it appears from the 
latest achievement. 

The Northern Passage had been 
navigated in one season, from 
Archangel to Europe all, the way 
to Vladivostok in Asia, in 1932 by 
the ice-breaker Sibiryakov under 
Captain O. J. Schmidt. The feat 
was almost repeated to 1933 by 
the "Cheliuskto" which got as far 
as Bering Strait and then, before 
it could round the Bering Sea and 



Glassy Velvet New Paris Mode 



r^\ 



HOW HOO AOJUSTMCWT HAS 
LO^I/ERED CORN REQUIREMENTS TOR 1935 



I UOO MtUION 




•FFECTIVE control of com acre^ 
•b8« la IISS Is held to be Msential 
iecauia of die decline In con re- 
«MremMta lor livestock feeding 
rtice tM II24t29 period, and par 
ttMlarly tlace a year ago. As Indt- 
«Md la tte above chart, the total 
BMBbw «f hf«i slaughtered fn IS34 
H probaMy will not exceed M nil 
fee* he^ a* compared with an 
avwmce «( n ulllfOB hmd la recent 
year*. 
•ecaaae hogs eat approzlmatel; 
.,, tHftiatt ol the annual corn «rop in 
\ llw Daitod SUtea. hox adjuitment 
I ^^^to ••■* year alone has lowered corn 
lJ^N«lr«n«Bt» between 321 and SM 
' ^'^ WMlea bwhaU under the require 
■MM l«»»l «rf former seasons The 
Mdactloa «* 1# to It per cent effec 
tatod li ettUe numbert by the 
• (•til ItqaMatlmi under the Oov 
: iro^tfct purchase pn^raai 
her iMtoed eAni reeahw- 
llnaiMk tmmm, * ■•«. 



V 



erate reduction alao has taken place 
la numben of poultry, horses, and 
mulea. which together ordinarily 
consume about one-Bfth ot the an* 
Bual com crop. ' 

In view of these changes an acre- 
age somewhat lesa than the averaga 
of recent years would meet actual 
requirements and would leave a reap 
■onable margin for rebuilding tha 
rewrvei now being depleted to meet 
ditaght cffiidlttotta. Therefore. It 
farmera thoald fellow the tsual 
post-drought tendency and actually 
iBcreaae com acreage In the epring 
of I9SB. the largMi aurplna of cora 
over reqalrements ever produced la 
thta country and relatively low cora 
Pricee mjRhi be expected! 

By combining under the 19SI cmh- 
hog prodncttoa adjustment contract 
offereH by the Agricultural Adjusts 
annt Adminlatrattoa. larmwa oaa 
hold corn Mraaca at a tov^ itai wfM 
«v«M a r««ra la aa 




come south to Vladhrostok. was 
caught by ice floes. 

Now, this year, the Ice-breaker 
Theodor Utke, commanded by 
C^ptato Nikiolayev, reversed the 
Journey. For the first time to 
history, a ship completed the 
westbound voyage from Vladivo- 
stok to Murmansk in one nayiga- 
tion season. The voyage of 6,000 
miles was a voyage through solid 
ice for 1.500 miles of the way.. It 
took eighty-three days. 

The Litke, on its way. released 
from ice three ships that sailed 
the precedtog year to the estuary 
of the River Lena and were over- 
taken by winter there. Sh|^dso 
took to tow a river steamstalp and 
transferred it from on^Cjriv^ to 
another. 

Professor Wiese, in charge of 
scientific tovestigation for the ex- 
pedition leaitied that there is a 
warm current from the Pacific to 
the Chukotsk Sea, aa well as a 
cold current from the northwest. 
Samples of ice were taken for 
analysis along the entire Passage. 
When the explorer Nordenskiold 
succeeded to voyaging from Ooth- 
ehburg. Swedeo. to Japan by the 
northern route to two navigation 
seasons in 1878-1879, he proved 
that a ship couki ftod its way 
~ -aertwa ttw-tep-of-Aeiar- B ut he -^ 
concluded that the route could 
hardly be of importemce for trade. 
Now, that verdict, long accepted, 
may be revised. 

.... ,, - a .-^.,j.L_^ .- 



A ^arm scientific controversy 
over the type of diet most likely 
to preserve sound, healthy teeth 
developed at the New York Dental 
Centennial reports the New York 
Herald Tribune. Dr. Martha R.^ 
Jones, of Honolulu, reported on^ 
studies in HawaU which led her 
to conclude that dental caries 
(decay) „can be guarded against 
by tacreasing the alkalinity Of the 
diet. The discussion of her paper 
was taken up by Dr. Weston A. 
Price. Cleveland research scien- 
tist, Who cited his discovery, 
among primitive races, of ahnost 
perfect dental health matotatoed 
on a completely acid diet. 

Both scientists agreed that 
dental hygiene has been greatly 
overrated and overprqpagandized. 

"It Is all right of esthetic meas- 



Some reports that 
was embarrassed at a public 
mony the other day when Ilia 
suspenders broke, but he gtaft 
seen no embarrassment yet. Witfl 
^ntil he walks oilt of a Horfcfnfj 
picture 'show and dlscoven HmH 
the lady whose arm he's holdiiV 
onto i5..Lsomebody else's wif«^— 
f^con Telegraph. 



Ooed Thing 

(Chicago Tribune) 
It's a good thtog the fypeaekttc 
machtoe was tovented befott ttMf 
conrmienced to hand out 
$1,000,000 and flOO.OOOiOOO 
$100,000,000,000 national recovwy 
plans down in Washington. WMll 
the old-style hand-set tJUt tbmm 
wouldn't today be lefl » 
in the whole United Statn el 
America. 

— o— _ • 

The nempapar tof orms, 
entertains. ~- " 



Explorer Back 
After Spearing 
125th Jagua r 

Returns From Brazil With 
Skin of Only Cat Which 
Floored Him. 



pARIS— Synthetic mstMlals both 
tn fabrtcs and accoseorles are 
the last wdrd here for winter, and 
Scbinparelli has lately Introdi^fed 
a new acetate luatortal with a gliss 
like apjM?aranc« which she e<^e- 
times USPS for apron effects .nil 
tunica in vuitlly contrasting tones. 
This new velvety fabric, which the 
designer calls Ulass velvet because 
of its appearance, bat now heen 
developed by imr Into thto ehtc uli- 
le«r M tfhewa ta ik 



Kete TorfcPari* FatkioM 
In addltioa to this (mporUnt styl* 
note, the use of fanciful belts to 
also stressed thia season, the on* 
worn with the tailleur (No. I) be- 
ing of traiisp.iix'nl cellulose B|m 
with two smftJI metal clips, adding 
a lively touch to ihe coatume and 
carrying out the popular call for 
synthetics In the haute mode. Tha 
top belt Is by Alix In black patent 
leather with cutouts showing a 
Wack doeskin li g. No. S, also 1^ 
Allx, ta la stamped pewtw and No. 
4 ta hMid ataaapad biwwa Nathif^ 



Alexander Siemel, Latvian ex- 
plorer, return from the wilds of 
the Matte Orasso Jungles to 
Brasil aboard the Mun- 
son Itoer Pan America after 
spearing his 125th giant Jaguar. 
He slept last night at the Bilt- 
more beneath three nine-foot Jag- 
uar skins thrown over his silten 
coverlet. Three other skins were 
piled on the floor. 

He brought back no hew system 
of slaying the dreaded cattle kill- 
ers of the Brazilian bush other 
than to emphasize that he learn- 
ed greater respect for and to tise 
more caution against the great 
marsh cats. T 

During his last five monUis in 
the Jungles he experimented wl^h 
bayonet, i^ew forms ot qi)»rs and 
arrai® for his six-foot baws. fte 
learned not to trust department 
store arrows. Several of them 
were .split into sliyers when he 
tested them with the eighty-pound 
pressure <a his »«jkh hmg-bew. 
Tt» bow he nuide Uma^ tnm 
the bard •»« 



Making The Home More LivMel 



— Wirfi Endrlamp^im^h^Dayenpon 




DID you ever notice how your fam- 
ily or guests graviute toward the 
davenport when entering the living 
room? They usually do. 

So it's really not surprising how 
much pleasure and livableneu nn be 
secured by adding, as per^ compte- 
ments to the davenport, good knqw— 
properly placed I 

Like an artist with a paltet (rf paints, 
a home maker with a da vefM^ott, lamps 
and end tables, can create a batanced 
arrangement that is beautiful to the 
eye— and more than that— good to 
the eyefrtmi the standpoiirt ol Kghthig. 

How to go about ft when oneS 
davenport is placed against a wall is 
illustrated in the accwnpanytng riRtch. 

Although the Ump arrangemmt 
looks casually and graceiully sim^ 
It embodies several technically correct 
things over which a ItghtiiHI ^Mcklist 
would nod hit Jiead in ^proval. 

To begin with, the lamin (m^ 
modish as twins I) are just ^ raM 
height for tMt arnu«eaMat. Twett^ 
watt l»lbB n ^«k hiM^ mil* ale* 
uoate li«i^t. Tht ihate ave epea at 
the top and s affki ai H y eeaeitaawM 



Since the end tiMM la iNi MM 
nm arc nittively loir, the Im^ g^ 
iected are tall ia oeAir lo mmI a Ml» 
licient spread of IMl en tl^ 




la a 



Ihvtllt 



be read boide ft. Kmraver, tf te «|l 
tables used were hMHr. tbi i9« ««5 
catch nriltth^^ bim% 
the hmp ^Hha. lattttcasca 
lanv rtaodard lOi* that at dK ri 
die mdcnodh alE^ or a sttB 
on^ u at the cxttcoM left, w«„ . 
toed. Bemmdfttlol tebeiiMQlylMr 
end tahk md adect yom ham 
cordJBgtyl 

Uwm of the betto' lamps of < 
iMve dJmUMe qpper Mcms jwi 
urn eodBets, alkrwuig far 
h^t «r apntd of !«{«. 

Briibe or floor Invs, of ^ 
lypa lice dMM riRKhed ia *• 
wt secoad cteke far diii totajm 
a m i yuinm. they abooM ke Bl 
tt aiftcr cMi tfM fanner wMi aW«r 
7S-w«tt Mk Ik eKk trap Mi *0^ 
tcr wNi two A w^MR Wta la 

lalv te« ^mm tMnlha ahe^ te 






Offera 

l» fMe popriBtion <^ tbe 

[ iKaUs to far too liigli f fan 

» iMM^laUstk; rtmdpoi^ and to 

to tave peHtieftI rep^etB- 

rlftriarB. iaeiuttii®Hi7iBvi^ 

fMbxt of CM MMiteon 

of IfeelMiiteal Kigtneeis 

reeen^ W the society, 

{he Ifew YoA Herald Tri- 

ftmn is one ec^tege inraduate 

forty-four persons in the 

' the report fcHind, "a 

prop(»ticHa far ex^eding timt of 

m^ ottier nation. Ccfflege stod- 

to the United States Imve-^te' 

nearly 900 per cent since 

and there are now nearly 

JjOil,SOO of them. The population 

iMla tticreased only ab6ut 63 per 

^ e«Bt." 

Being a Protestant clergyman 
8)7» the best chance of a good 
MKoaie. and after this the next 
^ Mgh^ Incomes go in order to 
l^vslclans, lawyers, engineers, 
^eOege professors, authors and 
writers, according to the report. 

"There is one engineer for every 

391 persons in the United States." 

the nycfiri' said. "The opportunity 

L jSir'totvIng at a Job of college 

|p^^«de is fair, and one should be 

^ Mfnlng around $4,000 a year 

^ twenty years after graduation. It 

^ to obvious that the percentage of 

engineers is too high for the good 

of the several engineering profes- 

iiiBiut." 

F. Robertson Jones, of New 
Totfc, general manager of the As- 
aoclatlcm of Casualty and Surety 
executives, told a section of the 
mefie/ty dlsci^sslng occupatlainal 
^UMases that liability for damages 
•rising from occupational diseases 
HfW becoming as serious a burden 
to industry as taxation or contri- 
butions to employment insurance. 
Stflcoeis. a luiig disease caused 
fay InhaUitiOit o( dust, was becom- 
ing particularly costly, 'he said. 
"Slllcosto," be said, ""is in coloQulal 
language all mixed up with tuber- 
GUlosU. Apparently tuberculosis 
IndlMMS silicosis, and siUcosis les- 
aof resistance td tuberculosis. 
8ttt tuberculosto may be caused by 
etVi^c dust or may be indirectly 
Igk aottrated by other dusts." 
JPt^id^ Albert S. Gray, director of 
tlM Bureau of Occupational Ois. 
MUMM In the Connecticut State 
Department of Health, said tlure 
ivere more than nine hundred of- 
"^ttpatlons in the United States 
potentially hazardous to health, 
tlieodore Hatch, instructor in 
induftrlal sanitatlcm at the engln- 
•mng school of Harvard Unlver- 
tity, said ttiBX$ was as yet no 
aelentlflc Inethod for detecting 
■lUeofils. "The science of dust con- 
tnd," he remarked. "Is still in ttie 
stage of trial and error." 

p-o 

li lit a guUty conscience that 
causes the waiter to delay as long 
as possible giving you the check? 
— ^Washington Post. 




nm/n,$^mMn 4, um 



f 



VAMmmMm 



P U « K S AND 
POKES, mixad 
witti tpeed, packed 
with a million 
thrill*, go into the 
making of that 
greatest of all win. 
**r mt o r t a — lee 
' Hockey. Here's a 
moment from the 
overtime tie game 
between the Black 
Hawka, Chicago, 
-id the Americans, 

• "-rk. 



REVOLUTIONABY N«W WAV TO 
FINE OIL: Here is a view of a new three 
million dollar reflnery at Pauleboro, N. J. It 
IS owned by Soeony-Vaeuum Oil Company 
who recently announced a revolutionary 
new way to reflne oil known as theClearo- 
sol proses* whieh ''washes" oil cisan of 
natural impurities. Mobiloil Arctic made 
by the new process. Is expected to 
millions of dollars for the motorist m 
ened repair bill* and oil censump' 



savs 

I'ss- 



Deeds of Trust 



Altru Realty Corp., Morton L. 
Blumenthal. president, to/'^. R. 
Ashbum, Tr.. 26 lots in ^Section 
E, Cape Henry. Securing $2300, 
payable in one year. 

Waverly P. McClenny, ex ux, by 
deed of trust and subordination, 
to trustee of Commonwealth B. 
and L. Assn. and Charles L. Kauf- 
man, as trustee, and the Morris 
Plan Bank of Virginia. Two lat- 
ter parties agree to subordinate 
$1800 loan to $500 loan from 
Commonwealth B. and L. Assn., 
on 18 acres bordering Lake smith 
at Nimmo's Bridges. 

Joseph Lynwood Dayvis, et ux, 
to trustees of Berkley Permanent 
B. and L. Assn., (1) eastern one- 
third of lots 24 and 25, plat of 
the Virginia Beach* property 
(located South side of 24th street) 
and (2) personal property on the 
premises described. Securing 
$3000. 

Henry I. Jaffe and Leah Cohen 



Holiday ''DropJn'' Guests No 

Problem to Modern Hostess 



[• 




■ INKXPECTpD gUMU who "Just 
^ drop U^" during ChrtBtmas 
wc«h *re no longer a menace to 
ttw oervoua syBtenJ or the hoatesa 
Bf nakmg a few atrnpie plana in 
MvkBce the Modern hoateaa can 
hwdle the ooalaHgbt and appetitee 
•I pimctically any number of 
MMda wtlh no trouble or ruaa. 

■ClM eoltttten. of court*. Is the 
fe«tM u*^ tnm which gueata 
kMp tte«B«lv«a M tbey pleaae. By 
MaMitoc tte pwitry m advance and 
•kMMty ttUllatag tidbits left over 
t«M tbe Chrtatnaa dtanw, the hoa 
^ «iii aM em a Jolly, delight 
t0t9 hrfof al MMl IB M tiwa. 

T%e ^M» lll»ti«W<l abova feaa 
llf ittpiMitaiMMaaeecoM OMt 
iBwl— iw^y. 



cMckea or tlucli. In the center of 
the table la a hoBpiUllty tray, with 
a toaster for popping freah toast, 
piping hot aa needed, and a com- 
partMent dlab laden with lettuce, 
white cucumber plcklea, stuffed or- 
anges, apple Jolly and butter The 
baakeu hold olivw. fruit catidiee 
and nuu. In the warmer at the end 
of the table la the hot part of the 
meal— bacon allcea. mashed squash 
and potato chips. 

Any number of comblnations/eaa 
hrpiaced In the <K>mpartraent ^tshr 
depending on the diversity of; Uk; 
pintff Buppllea. Wbatever 1 the 
clioiee 9t foods, however, It M al- 
ways « llghthearted and m^^ 
fTMt ttat fotnu aroand ao inf^Ntt- 
tk MdM wiwer table «f tkto lyp*^ 



Jaffe, of Suffolk, to Lewis K. 
Kesser, Tr., southern one-half of 
lot 6. plat of property of Virginia 
Beach Development Co. Secufing 
to Jennie 'L, Herrick, of "Virginia 
Beach $1950, payable over four 
years. 

Matilda A. Bell and Harry L. 
Bell, her husband, to T. D. Sav- 



[age, Tr... 84.4 acres in Kempsville 
I district. Including "Poplar Hall." 
I Securing $15,000, payable over 

five years. 

[ Jeremiah Whitehurst, Jr., et ux, 
I to F. E. Kellam, Tr., lots 1 and 

15, plat of L. D. Doyle property, 
. Lynnhaven district. Securing $135 
I payable in 12 months. 



qt«SNAPSHOT CUILlk 

MB 

nJsm 



UNUSUAL ANGLES 




You will be amased how an odd 
slant or angle will make an In- 
teresting picture of a coipmonplace 
scene. lAe to many dther Vht^gs we 
do day after day. we ran eaaly get 
into a rut in taking pIctureB. Usual- 
ly we Uke Just the normal, conven- 
tional vlew-^Btralght at the subject 
— as If It were a sacred rule of pic- 



tiirihpiaRTng to do tbrsrinnw m 
all neceaaary to take pictures that 
way every time. Variety Is the spice 
of live photography! 

Street scenes— the* scurrying 
crowds, the repair gang at work, the 
trafflc Jam — are usually more atrlk- 
Ing If uken from a high level. We 
are, of course, familiar with the re- 
verse view — the it^lcturea of sky- 
acrapera with the eabiera pointed di- 
rectly up. The buildings appear to 
be leaning backwards and abbut to 
topple off their toundatlons Surb 
ptrtures are frankly Intended to be 
bizarre distortions, but If you like 
th*m, by all means "shoot" them 
Some of them will at'leaft be funny 

t*ftrade arenea are effective If the 
camera la held low, or on the ground, 
tor you will ,get tbe effect of ttet 
marching Intd the camera— realism 
This applies, too, in taking picture* 
of runninft or trotting races. 

Swimmlnft pictures are better If 
the camera I* at a high level and you 
"shoot" almost directly down on the 
subject" From thle angle yon get 
the rippica of the water and the Mirht 
playing on them Another out of the 
<vrdtnaTy'<Alctnfe Is that of action on 
a toboggaiMllde. such as you see at 
bathing beaches arid amnnement 
parks. Get aet with yom camera at 
a high lev^ within range <^ the spM 
wliere the tobog^n strikes tiie wa- 
ter. When yw «Mp tbe pletars yM 



Indhrlduallty caa bs 
shown In your snap* 
shots by taking soms 
of them at odd anglas. 
Sueh pleturss are often 
mvish mor«attrm<lv« 

than eonvi]itT«ini^ 

straloht-on visws., 

will get a fantastic and attractive 
effect as tbe water splashes -high 
above the occupants. Slides In swim- 
ming peolB or at the beach offer the 
aama opportunity as tbe batbers 
strike the waUr. But if you are dos* 
up, be snre and don't let tba water 
splash OB the lens of your camera. 

Winter offers eiceptlonally flne 
tf^pOT^ntres for ptciurOaiiliimr 
odd angles. For Instance, there la 
the old fBlll and the mill pond hidden 
In the summer by the foliage of the 
willows. You can't get It at any an- 
gle. But in the winter from high op 
on the hill you can get tbe full pic- 
ture. Old Jack FroBt and King Win- 
ter solve many picture problems by 
removing the leaves and the chances 
for getting artistic effects are often 
much more In your favor than in tbo 
summer 

In suggesting that you take some 
of your pictures from high levels. It 
does not necessarily mean that yon 
should be on a balcony or on top of, 
a building every time. You can perch 
on a chair, a fence, or the top of your 
automobile, and get perspective* 
that will make attractively distinc- 
tive pictures 

But all picturea do not lend tbeiB- 
selves to thia type of photi^raphy «> 
don't make It a habit You would get 
some queer results sometlmeB Joat 
aa a good newspaper reporter devel> 
ops a "noae for news" that telle hfm 
what U and what It not newa. bo the 
auccessful amateur photographer 
should develop "an eye for pictures " 
it Is that whicb laatlhctlvely tells 
him the subjects that make good 
"angle'' ahots and which «ho«l4^be 
taken la tbe cMventioBtf maaBer. 
"Keep idMotiBi* doas It 

JOmt TAN QOB.&Mt 



Gewge W. ▼aBMortraatf to 
Bu^ W. maOfoH^maa (l> six 
a^w ta Seaboard d^slet, <2> « 
aer«8 to SeaboBKl cHMrlet and (3> 
2t acres <rf s«»wp> koMi in 
board district. Porelnser 
d^ of trust a $10M and $<»41 
Tax $1M. 

To wnaend Corp. to laizBlN^ 
liie CnoBh^T^w $525, k*8 15 
ami IC to tiiodc 5«, ptei <rf So^d 
Place. Tax 72c. J 

Edmimd S. Ruffto, Tt^ to Saum 
a. Neves, f<» $100, under fore- 
ckMure, «te 41. West of UOIj 
Road, map of LtakhOTn Park. 
Formerly owned 1^^ Vt^en Bertj 
J(Hies and R. N. JOnes, who mrat- 
gaged property tor $1000. 

F. E. KeUam. Tr., to J. P. 
Humi^rles, 15 acres on the East- 
em. Shore road, in Seabou'd dis- 
trict, for $800, under foreclosure. 
Property formerly owned by Pearl 
and Custis Simmons and Alice 
and Edward WootOiouse. 

J. L. Herrick to Henry I. Jaffe, 
for $2000, southern cme-half of 
lot 6, plat of 4>roperty d Virginia 
Beach Development Co. (Adjoins 
life saving station). 

Harry I. Bell to Matilda A. Bell, 
his wife, undivided two-thirds to- 
terest in 84 acres in Kempsville 
district, to three tracts, one ct 
them, located cm Broad Creek, be- 
ing the site of "Poplar Hall." Tax 
$8. 

A. P. ^Ill^Mffuardlan of Fen- 
tress, relm!^ imors' dalm upon 
real estate of John A. Fentress, 
they having received $800 each in 
cash. ^ 

W. H. Wilkersifn, H. A. Harri- 
son and John Brock, trustees of 
Calla Lodge, No. 28, I. O. O. F., to 
C. L. Murden, W. E. Shipp and 
J. W. C. Dudley, triistees of Prto- 
cess Anne Social and Friendship 
Lddge^or $50, property on Char- 
ity Neck road, nearly in front of 
Charity chu rch. 

Eliza g^^pMhibert aii^BenJamfif 
QM!*«l^rner husband, to A. P. 
"Baillio, lot 7, block 6;~ Oceana 
Gardens (located at southwest in- 
tersection of the old road to Vlr- 
gtola Beach and Louise avenue). 
V. H. Kellam, Tr., and Mary E. 
Bonney, holder of notes, release 
the lien on property. Tax 24c. 

J. J. Baecher, et al, special com- 
missioner, to Willie Simmons, at 
auction, for $1300, old Prltchard 
Mansfield homestead, Blackwater 
district, containing 84.41 acres. 

Note! Tax todlcates consider- 
ation, thf taXhibelng 12 cents per 
$100, fl| fMbiMl ttierettf, dl tiie, 
sale price. 

■•^ 

It is nbt difficult for a young 
man tqifhm a /good living if he 
has a rich dad.-^ew York Amer- 
ican. 



MKtMftUtBtlm'Sf^ C49K 




ssvcBlh gnde^jpwpils ^B 
wa be est^kieted to the eomrtr 
•eiioois OB J^n«Mry 1^ 17 aad 1*^ 
qpertotcndnt al Stitoott Fntofc 
'. €kix auMNBieed ttikr we^. 



SDbsertbe to tiw fmni. 



mmm 



flflf 



OOUM 





Face Powder 



uii 



Many select lov'ai* be- 
cause of iii ex^isiie foe* 
ne«H-a Face Powder Am 
permttsa powder fitaiio 
diin if is practicaDy iawit- 
ibto^many. Un itt flfffflk 
ing frafraoce, and, oiiMnb 
(ot the pcifection etcdlier 
which cotripleoieiita mi 
enhances every skjn. 



Stays 

on tot hours. 

Delicately Keotcd 

w it h t h e inimiBible Lov'nc 

fngrance. fhsb— White— IffitM 



m€LBA 



PARFUJMCRIE iMELBA • 580 Fifth Avenue • New York. N. V. 



m 



The GIFT for 

year around use 




GiNE-KODAK 

Eight 

WHAT could be a better 
present than the life- 
time tnrill of home movies 
made economically with 

Costs as little as 434.50. 
Makes 20 to 30 scenes of 
sparkling, clear movies on 
a $3.25 roll of film. 

Be sure to see it at'^our 
store soon. 




257 Granby Street 



E. M. GRAVES 

Formerly with Dashiell 
&Son 

Guns, Rifles 

and Pistols 

Repaired 

Automatic Gun Work A 

Specialty 

78 Ck>minercial Pkw» 

Norfolk, Va. 




INCORPORATED 



Phone 240 



17th Street 



DEL MONTE 




Coffee 



^ 



Pound 



33c 



DEL MONTE 
baAtlett 

Pears 



23c 



DEL MONTE 



Pumpkin 



No. 2^2 Can 




DEL MONTE 

Fruit Cocktail 



No. iVt Can 



29c 



DEL MONTE 



Pineapple 



NO. 



2 CAN 
Sliced 



17c 



DEL MONTE 



Sweet Potatoes, No. IVz can ITo 



Del Monte 



FreslrPrunes 
IVz can ■ -Iflfc 

CLOROX 
pt. Bottle ISc 



Dr. R088 

Dog Food 

No. 1 Cans 

3 for 25c 

V.BJippl^aace 
2 cans . -2Se 



T 




ik 




mm Eagle, lUdi Bm Fraitih Mi 
"ilM af Baa MsEfd Onracter," Finds 
MlndCT In Noted (fkmmtx Of ^ds 



IbtSi'hmded t^te has 
<te lor viesaty oi alMise since 
1I» €km/^agmiai Omgttm fiist 

tt as our oatidaal «m- 
HMt te Ms trinnviMd ov«r 
tts orHfes ftom Benjamin Fnmk- 
■b em. I^verrliowever, bas It 
ted ft sav intimate trkaad oe a 
now iapMskned def^niCT than 
Ptmm ttOmrt Herrit^. seven^. 
tfz-yovHM authcnr of "The 
AaiRieaii bgle," writes Lewis 
Ofttinetl In the New T<Hrk Herald 



/I 



V 




> 




"I frMi Oiat the bald eagle had 
■ot been eboaen as the represent- 
•ttw ct our oiuntrj'," Franklin 
wrote hit daughter back in 17M. 
"Be kt ft bird of mrey irf bad moral 
eiarfteter; he does not get his 
Bvlng honestly; you may have 
seen fatan perdied on some dead 
tree, where, too lazy t6 f isb for 
Unaelf , he watdies the labor of 
tbe ftahlng-l^awk, and when that 
dO^eitt Urd has at length taken 
ft fish, aaA is bluing it to his nest 
for the support of his mate and 
young ones, the bald eagle pur- 
sues him and tidies it from hhn 
. . . Uke those among men who> 
live by duurping and robbing, he 
is generally poor and often very 
bnisy. Besi^, he is a rank 
coward; the little kingbird, not 
iMgger than a qwrrow, attacks 
him boldly said drives him <nit of 
the dlsttiet." Franklin suggested 
the turk^ as a more honorable 
American emblem. 
Now Dr. Herrick has devoted 
-years to study of the American 
eagle, has built wooden and steel 
towers to watch its nests and dili- 
gently studied available eagle lit- 
erature aiul tradition, and he of- 
fers an Impassioned brief in the 
eagle's defense. (But da not, in 
Herrlek's hearing, ihake Frank- 
lln,'s mistake of referring to the 

* Wr# as a "bald eagle.;* "Bald" in 
^itfie eighteenth centu^, when oiur 

eagle got hisname, meant "white;" 
and the American eagle may 
Ittoperly be called, as he used to 
be. bald^aded. but not "bald." 
Only his head atid tail are white; 
and the young are generally 
black.) 

A Defense of the National Emblem 
"The fathers of our country 
ipade no mistake," says Dr. Her- 
llck. "The American eagle is the 
only one peculiar to the United 
States; he is a true 'native son,' 
being found only on the continent 
ot North America, which he has 
never been Jcnowxi to leave of his 
own volition, unless a few may 
have strayed across Bering Strait 
into Siberia. He nests high, as 
liear to the sun as he can get, 
Uke ft true bird of Jove and mes- 
MOger of the star of day. He 4s 

• model parent and probably 
qiends more time— upward of six 
Bumths — ^in rearing his family 
■hd giving his progeny a fair start 
lll4ife than any other bird known 
liD this continent, if not to the 
world. He does not live entirely 
or mainly by 'robbing and sharp- 
ing,' but is an expert fisherman 
la his own right, and will not rob 
tile osprey unless this bird is 
hMdlesa hi giving him the chance, 
or, as it were, offers him chal- 
lenge. Above all, the eagle is no 
rank coward. He is never driven 
ffom the neighborhood by the 
ttttle kingbird or any other living 
being ejtcepting a man armed 
wltti a gun." . . , ^^^-. 

Thirty-five years ago Mr. Uer- 
rlek, then professor of biology at 
Westent Reserve University, begui 
his study of the eagle; he has 
vlMted more thian twoscore of its 
eyries, lived in a tent in a treetop 
doeer to its home, probably, than 
ftny other man; he has even slept 
on his platform to watch the 
MiieriiriiawnT vrT Tst has to 



en^ bad killed and eaten, at 
leagt one flsh hmrtc. Iliey ate rab- 
Mts and rats; bi^ Dr. Herrl^ 
doubts the stories at ttieir eatitag 
larger nuanmals. An a^ult Miuae 
bald-headed eagfto— md tlw fem- 
ale (tf the specks is kuger thua 
the BHile— hndly weighs mwe 
than ten at twelve pomub; tt 
Boigbt attack a th^ Iamb, but 
woidd be likely to tear it to pieces 
before tryii« to fly off with it; 
and none oS the sUaita of our 
AmMteftn eagle attacking human 
children seems to be well authen- 
ticated. One eagle n«st Included 
not tnHy the bmies of moArats 
but fourteen steel muArat traps. 
A prairie nest was built op^ with 
buffalo ribs instead of sticks. 

KIngMrds annoy eagto as little 
as flies, acecmling to Mr. Her- 
rlek's obeervatiMis. The only 
birds that bothered them were a 
pair Of bhie-gray gnatcatidiers, 
hardly larger than hummln? 
Urds, which objected when a 
mother eagle perched unccBnfort- 
ably near their nest. Crows were 
regarded 1^ the eagles as definite- 
ly obnoxious, and pursued, on gen- 
eral principles. On the other hand 
a pair of sparrows were permitted 
to build a nest under the eaves of 
the Oreat Eyrie, scnne fifty species 
were seen in the eagle tree, and 
a red-headed woodpecker actually 
landed on the parapet of the nest, 
and unworried by the big eaglets, 
picked up a few choice bits <a 
eagle-down. and flew off. 

Both father and mother eagle 
broed; and both work hard to 
feed their offspring, even for sev- 
eral weeks after the young birds 
have learned to fly. The nest is 
big enough for the eaglets to do 
considerable playing and practice 
flying before launching off into 
space; unlike most smaller birds, 
the eaglets return to the home 
nest at night even after they have 
taken the dangerous leap and dis- 
covered that their wings actually 
worked. . 



VB^gnwA wMom wws^ frs>ay^ January 4, in& 




SPOTLIGHTING 

'^THE STARS ^ 




-^ Slogan 

Join the New Deal and write a 
book. — ^Macon Telegraph. 

Gown With Metal-Glint 



■lELLOi Hera's n«w« and 
new* of the etara yM ••• 
■nd htmr . . . Tliey an 
llmtng '^•rzan In Qwat» 
nalif In the pim^M «f 
i^irtral AnMPlea. Herman 
Srix is In the rote Jelinny 
lArstomiriler had . . . Want 
to go en a «well party 8at- 
iirday nigM? Frank 
Mack's Orehestra, John B. 
Kennedy and a new talent 
Mntest Judged by your old 
friends Paal Whiteman, 
Jessica Dragonette, Gladys 
Swarthout and Larry Tib- 
Mtt. They will award the 
ipecially designed Raaie 
City Trophy and a Victor 
Recording contract. Take 
our tip, get in on the Ra- 
dio City Party. NBC-WJZ 
network, Saturday night at 
nine. . . . Did you know 
that Tom Mift fought in 
Ihe .SiiaitislNAmeriean war 
and was shot through the 
roof of the mouth while 
In action? 

• • • 

Ginger Rogers and Fred 
Astaire, the dancing teanfi 
of Carioea fame, are at it 
again in "The Gay Divor- 
cee." Their new dance is 
The Continental. (Warn- 
ing! it takes plenty sf 
floor space to do it.) . . .' 
The stream-line train Is in 
the movies now. You win 
•ee tt, Inside and out,*' iff 
"The Silver Streak." But 
don't let 'em fool you, K's 
the original train . . . "Jello 
folks," says Mary Livings 
tone, Jack Benny's wife. 
Crazy as they seem, they 
are happily married. Our 
cameraman caught Mary 
writing one «i thou gooTy 
poems for their Sunday 
night, laugh-riot en ths 
MB&WJZ blus network. 
Mary wanted us to give 
her a word to rhyme with 

ruts . . . NUTS? 

• • • 

Katharine Hepburn was so 
tired after making "The 
Little Minister," tnat she 
quietly slipped away to 
her doctor-fafhef'sjarm In 
Connecticut to spend the 
Xmas season ._ . . Although 
Frsd Alleif^ lb *^ohe ' of the 
world's funniest men, you 
wouldn't know It to look 
at him. Here he is (left) 
with Jack Smart, a mem- 
ber of The Mighty Allen 
Art Group, warming up for 
th^ comedian's Wednes- 
day evening NBC pro- 
gram, "Town Hall. To- 
night." That's Portland 
Hoffa Jn ths background 
. . . They say It won't, bs 
long until all movlss are 
made In color . . . Well, 
folks, here's wishing you 
A MERRY XMAt AND A 
HAPPY NEW YEAR. 



NOT THE Pl'BUC BUSINESS 



ffSuM ivffvm^ 

CoriiKti^Card 
Party Friday 




Entertainaieiit Taking 
At ResMenee »f 
George R. LoysD. 



rliice 
Mrs. 



sponsored by . the Woo^n's 
Auxiliary of Galilee church a card 
party will take place this after- 
noon (FWftey) at the residence of 
Mrs. George R. Loyall, 3«th street, 
Virginia Beach. Coffee and sand- 
wichra will be served at 1:30 
o'clock. Play will tidce place be- 
tween 2 and 4:30 o'clock. 

The proceeds of the entertain, 
ment will be used to meet an In- 
terest payment, due Felmiary 1, 
on a note of the church. 

Mrs. H. R. Leonard, telephone 
441, is receiving reservattons. Mrs. 
Vi^rfan a odg w w -and M f 8;"l MwlhMr 
Hilliard have charge (A refresh- 
ments. The candy sale is being 
supervised by Mrs. ^illard A«ai- 
bum. A committee composed of 
Mrs. James Jordan. Jr., Mrs. 
Burks Withers and Mrs. Charles 
Rogers has charge of the prizes. 
— 

Business Improved 
In South CaroHniir 
Beports J. B. Wood 

Conditions ih South Carolintt 
show marked improvement over 
the last two years, reports J. B. 
Wood, Beach mail carrier, who 
returned Tuesday from a visit to 
his old home at Bish^ville, which 
is near Sumpter. He was accom- 
panied by his brother, B. R. Wood 
and the two. were guests Qjf their 
par^ntsTlinT and- Mrs7^r^*r-Dr 
Wood, 

"They raise cotton atid tobacco 



^Mtl, wew m atm at m 
tBdtm aeehftet to 
invited dmliw Vm Ofp-. 



a p.Hoii 

tnk Wi. a 




Hanlware— Glass— AlkbastM* 

uid Best Painting and BdM> 

ingMaterii» 

HMibpmteis tm 

SFCffiTiNO oodoe 

Best Oun Shells— Bia^toy 

Otrtfite 

Boots and Rain Oo^ihii . 
Latest Models Pterfeetioii Ot 
COOK STOVSS Se HKATBIV 

Electrical BapsSkm ■ 

Ignition and R adio mtiXtetm 

Ftootwear. Rain aiidj 

Workmen's CloCtaliqr 

flotlons— OasoUne— OOe 

EataUea^^nsk Tfrea 
BTerytMBg for tke 
BMtQuHtr 



IF YOUR 



Well, wlice we cet too 
... .. ., ,. ..„ . juice can't diwrt It. What li 

m that section," Mr, Wood ex-4 r U the..mo»t »iui "' 
plained, "and prices of both, of 
course, are far better than they 
were. They got about the same 



improvement in tobacco prices as 



sold their cotton at 13'/2 cents or 
better. I was in Columbia and 

I business there, they told me, was 

I much improved." 

Mr. Wood returned with a 
scratched face and a bruised 



ASMaiYOU 
CANT FEa WEU 

Wken we cat too maeh, ear food MM 
in <tur btfwtla. Oar triead* mmB iH 
.decay comitts oat of ma nontb and WEw 
bad breath. W« fed tba foiaDa of ■■ 
de«ar alt* over our body. H ia 
gloomy, g rouchy w d n o so oAler • 

What raakas the food dacay In A* 




.. .^ dinatlva Maa la sW 

body. Uiiresa 21 pints of It are flowlM iMii 
mtt liver into bcir bowab a*«ry 
rnovemenU get hard and 
% of our fbod deeaya ia 
liowelR. Thia dcMy wnda polaoa aU 
our body evary riz Bifanita& 
...,_,. , . . When our frienda amell our bad brMtt 

NortftGar oHna: ■an d- most - o f th e m - ^rwirwrTtort) wid-wa-fea votrm-tMrnm 



ira nowias n^ 
a*«ry day. M 

aoaatipMad •■ 
mt n faaTfl 



tomcat, don't nae a mouthwaah or talM ■ 
laxative. Get at the eanie. Taka Caftan 
.Little Liver Pills which gflrtly atartjw 
(low of your bile juice. Put If "To— tlqH 
better" ii offered you, doat boy H, IM 
it may be a calomel (mereary) pill, tntm 
Inosena teeth, crlpn and wealda tha 
in many people. Aatr^fof Gartar'j 
I.iver PiHa by name and .gal 

n.k for— ss<. ei<is4. c.m:c«. 



what yaa 



TO HELP 

PREVENTcoLDS 

I USE VICKS 
VA-TRO-NOL 



aeetetf the contents of eagle- 
homes that had been crushed 
«Aten the taU trees toppled. 
Vw».Tmi BM'fe Nerti 
An eaglet nest is no such flimsy 
contrapUon as the observer of 
robins and sparrows might im- 
agine. Tka eagles stHneUmea live 
Mr a third of a century in a 
■bole home. aiMing to it each 
ywur. The Great Byrle at Vermi- 
ttoB, CMito. iMch feU in a stcMrm 
&I Mareh, 1936, was estimated to 
teve wi^ghed two tons, it in- 
clotted iMcks shi feet long and 
ante ttui two Indies hi dia- 
BMlir; H had a superficial area of 
trng-mtm a«iMure feet. Its corei 
WIS a bwt «tf haw^ hunting 
pwuMi for an aquIUiie ar^wt^tg- 
. Mi m It Ui. H«rrtek found h-- , 

I mwaUe evUhnoe ttf Um ^igtas' 

haUtt tor a gMiM»th». Wm ttm 
V e^llH bulled their garbage hi 
I VilromMat. «iien they buried 
Jw-^i^UalL 

U ttitet«0le of tte eatie 
of tbeir ^h V)m 

a 



iVeia Forfc-Pari* fatAiaM 
||BRB for tbe Orst time, as used 
IB Ihe development of one of 
tbe «esBOD'a new, lovely, and youtb- 
hii evening gowns, is pictured a 
new rabrtc made of Acele and ray- 
on to wbicb Is added a slimy xaKiai- 

'^Cellophane Bift cellulose Bim. This 
modem fabne is expressive oi the 
comtMnatlons of synthetic materials 
tbat are lively features ot the sea- 
ion's high atyle. This gown is de- 
itgned with the much favored pep- 
lum styling in deep rich brown, 
dahlia blue as well as m Jet black. 



(Portsmouth Star) 
Announcement from Norfolk 
that radio . broadcasting of the 
hearing of traffic violations would 
begto next Wednesday in Judge 
R. B. Spindle's court in Norfolk 
"In an effort to interest the public 
In traffic problems and hazards 
prhnarily, but also to furnish an 
biteresthig broadcast for radio 
fans," strikes us as a highly Im- 
proper trespass uptm the private 
affairs of those who may be so 
unfortunate as to be hailed into 
court fot- traffic violations. 

If the violations of traffic rules 
were of such an all-embracing na- 
ture as to constitute a menace to 
the entUre radio listening public, 
there might be some excuse, for 



Mutt and Jeff 



Heuse^f 



its airing on the ether yraves. but 
traffic violations do not properly 
come under the classification of 
criminality in the accepted sense, 
and the broadcasting of hearings 
in Judge Spindle's court will only 
have a tendency to humiliate and 
embarrass those who receive the 
court summons. 

Courts of Justice are not proper 
settings for amusement of the 
public, and, with the traffic of- 
fenders in many cases being un- 
intentionally guilty or entirely 
ignorant of any offense whatso- 
ever, there is no reason why they 
should he subjected to further 
embarrassment of havhig them- 
selves pi^&«d on the air as crim- 
inals. K&. classes of people^ be- 
come at times • traffic violators, 
but they «re not criminals, and 



should ntrt be treated" as such. 
With equal reason, it may be said 
that, the trial of Juvenile tlelln- 
quency and domestic relations 
cases should be aired by radio 
broadcasting. There is ' Just as 
much, or probably more, crimin- 
ality involved, and from a stand- 
point of proving amusing and 
entertaining to a morbidly curious 
publR, they would "pertainly prove 
more interesting. 

We hope that the public of- 
ficials of Norfolk will consider 
more seriously the proprieties and 
rescind their action ih determin- 
ing to broadcast traffic casi^. 

— • — o- \ 

Staggering Home 
.Some husbands are like a bum 
race horse— they come home in a 
stagger. 




MemberA Federal Home Lottn Bank^jntem 

We H^e MONEY To Lend 

lU MODERNIZE A lIUlnL 

Vlrghila Beach Loans cm the Same Terms as Norfolk LoMu 
NO BONUS NO COMMISSION CHARGE 

The Mutual Building Association 

121-123 W. Tu«wS Stnct 
Jqhn A. Leaner, Prw. Phont 24tit 




AS I WAS £AVlM«,JEFf,TrtE(K ARE SEVEWl 
•fflS^Jff 1VW* cr>twrtBi.At>i6s; 

MV T9Ve-«a.tALl,I>AW< AHDBeAUTIFU.! 



LWWATSMV 
I TYP6, 
'Mutt? 



^eW^URTV^ -- HWECwiJeTT H0») OoyoO l>o. M1SS-6R - 
Mir -TV«v36W TO Pl?ove XX ILL rtAKEfrr &6MV vo,, pcMEMnf p i 
HER ACSOUAiMTAN^ - -Now wATCH! ^ me? ^^^^^^^* 



1 cakt sAy 

THftr I Do! J 



\ 



o^ 






l-IO 




By Bud Fisher 



BUT Hf RES S0METHIH6 

tOR you To REMeHBER 

ME BVl 




MR. BROAD OF WALL STREET 



-■^ 




Bv Charles McManta 



MI6TER DO VOO 
f?EALLV KE6r> 





vm^wA mmn mmt tm»Ar. umiAKf 4, twk 



May Hit Bfil^ 

9356,0M iterii»d to Novem- 
ber 30; Cfrflectora Boyiiqr 
Them- 



iWiiits work, Re- 
pidrtog and boilding, new tmd 
aid twtitges. Honrat work; 
priceB. ' Box 81, Virginia 
Josh Lawson. 4ta 






VKJfttfM' 



it xuAice that on or after 
amuHT 14, 1939, I Intend to ap- 
ir to «M Virgin^ Alcoholic Bev- 
Control Board for a license 
iKer of nmre than 3.2 per 
«lcoiH>Uc coirtent at my store, 
<7th street, Virginia Beach, 
to be sold for on pre- 
oonsumptloi). « 

A. T. GARRISON 



Legals 



irmmmA: 

to the Clerk's Office of the ar- 
ciit Court of PrinCMs Anne Coun- 
If, on the 2nd day oi JairaaryT 




WUar Bro(^ Forbes, Plaintiff. 
♦. In Chancery. 

TOlet Forbes, Defendant. 
-I'lte^Jeet (tf this suit is for the 
ff to dMaln a divorce a 
et thoro from the defend- 
«at on the grounds of desertion. 
itaid affidavit havtpg been m«de 
Ont Dexter Tillet Forbes is not 
• feeldent of this State, and that 
Mi Iftrthown taSBt^Hlge- add res? 
iMtef Mamie, Currftuck County, 
Wmit Carolina. He is hereby re- 
4ltft«d to appear within ten days 
alter due publication of this order 
to ttie Cletk^s Of flee of our said 
CSroolt Court, and do what may 
be nec«tsary to protect his Inter- 
Olt. 
And it is further ordered that 
order be published once a 
for four successive weeks in 
litk Beach News^ a news- 
published in this County 
no newspaper being prescrib- 
our Circuit Court; and it is 
ler ordered that a copy of 
IMl order be posted at the front 
of the ;€ourt hou^e of the 
ttteult Ooi0 of Prtaioess Anhe 
ity, Virginia, on or before the 
! eucceeding rule day, and that 
of this order be mailed to 



Advance figures show that the 
migratory waterfowl hunalng 
stamp, better known as tne "dock 
stamp." had returned $356,000 up 
to November 30 to the Postoffice 
Department for tranter to the 
Unit^ States Bureau of Biological 
Survey for the purchase and 
maintenance of waterfowl re- 
fuges, According to a bulletin of 
the American Game, Association. 
The stamps are still selling and 
it is believed the total sales for 
this shooting season will reach 
smnewhere between $750,000 and 
$1,000,000. ' 
^ -»_J&Lffll« knows hojir many water- i 
fowl hunters there""are"^"ar"tKe j 
United States. *but the number of i 
purchasers of the duck stamp will ' 
give one a fair idea. > 

When the seasons in all of the 
states will have closed and all re- 
turns from the sdj^ of the duck 
stamp are in, officials of the gov- 
ernment propose to put the total 
figure of sales into the known 
number of license hunters jn all 
the states, as soon as these re- 
turns are in. and learn the pro. 
portion of waterfowl hunters to 
upland gaifte hunters. 

Guesses, bas£d upon personal 
observation by veteran hunters, 
hold that not more than one out 
of seven hunters hunt migratory 
waterfowl. By this basis it has 
generally been estimated that the 
waterfowl stamp woiild return 
about $1,000,000 a year for build- 
ing nesting and resting refuges for 
4he WrdSr 

Present sales indicate that 



Six-D, 



Z 



RiJer§ Ptmm 



ateiy Lemgme fw CUUren 




hCydrbtiiK 

tw9 TkonsMMl Fmm Ton Okrt 

Ml. Wml^Hom , ^^Ort ^Mles 




lavit. 

^tote: J. F. WOODHOUSE, Clerk. 
arRUTR W. SIMMONS, Dy. Clert^ 
Kor Smith, p. q. Iwk 4-wk 



M«mitt«r« «r Thr«*-fn-On« Sarftfty. tca^M Hmt •«My WMtMoar, 



nearly a miUlon dUck) stamps will 
be sold. They cosj^l each and 
must be had in a'^ition to state 
hiAitlhg Ucensess " 
An yne xpe^ed gource of re ve- 



nue has- been the purchasing of 
this unique stamp by collectors. It 
is the first stamp ever Issiu^ by 
the postoffice for such a purbose. 
Collectors have Ijsen^- buying ^in 
appreciable number of them 

■' 'Mr—* 
American Legrion I^ost 

Will Meet On Friday 

Princess Anne Post Ip, Amerl 
can Legion, will meet tonight, 
(Friday) at 8 o'clotk/it its club 
house. 

Ordinarily the legion meets on 
Tuesday night J»lt on account of 
the holiday jBfn Tuesday of this 
week the iileetlng was postponed 
until ^Iday. /^"^ - 



CLUB REMAINS OPEN 



Itefendant to the last kijoWn The News was in error last week 



in reporting that the Princess 
Anne Gunning Club had closed 
for the season. This club will re- 
main opeti until the end. 



It; 




Depression-Born Industry 
May Evolutionize Roads 

Philadelphian Who Built First Train of Stainless Steel 

Will Soon Employ 1,000 Men in 

New Coasiruction 




PMlLADBrfTpHIAy BtartlnR with 
an ideaj tn the midst of the de- 
IpWMloa. i^eiUlaaelphla man has 
founded a new 
I Industry that 
lal ready has 
I booked orders of 
I more than 12,- 
1 000.000 and giv- 
len employment 
Ito hundreds of 
I men. He Is Ed- 
I ward G Bndd 

I he founded Is 
Ithat of building 
llight • weight, 
Istream ■ lined 
itfains of AtAftf- 
lless steel 

Back in 1927 
when the United 
0- BuM gtates' was at 
^ hMlght of Its period of post-war 
jumiliiilj Mr Budd. whose- factory 
IMaVtactures steel automobile 
vtetoned a great new Indus- 
» M the DUUdinc d( r»Uro«d trains 
WMild weigh but a fraction of 
ordinary trains weigh but 
Id be fully as strong, much 
and more economical In 
ttoa. Enthused by his vlsioi^ 
I rMearch men began studying all 
Me material?! -- alumlnnm, 
alloy steels, ctainless steels 
fttiker metals— to find the one 
adapted to the exacting re- 
intii &l trains that could al- 
ipeds In exrcss of 100 miles 
ir with comfort and safety 

yeara of study convinced 
ttet there was but one metal 
BHft all the re<iu!rement8 — a 
lonsiy strong alloy of steel 
IbIm 8 per eent nickel and 18 
fit eMt cknNBlun, frtilch. because 
M M not aad outoslcn proof, is 
llpM W Mdhl«M MMA. BM no 
'Nwiowridn. Ortlnary 
Mm AanMlar of 
Mr. BvM 
dawldMd a Bnh 



rapidly that the molecular particlea 
do not have time to change. 

Aetive work in stainless steel Mn- 
Btructi6n by this new process of 
welding got under way four yfears 
ago when business generally was 
on the downward grade. A stain* 
less steel car was built for one rail- 
road and two two-car trains for 
two others. Sn-uctural parts were 
fabricated for the navy. Other rail- 
roads became Interested and Buidd 
built the Zephyr, a three-car train. 

t fir Hi« RiirHnrtnn tha Hrat »tri>inn >. 



NEW YORK, fSpecinl)— Bicycw 
riding la not only the bealthmt bat 
also lb* safeBi form of •port for 
children, in tbe opinum of memoers 
of tbe international riding teams 
who participated la the recent tts- 
day bike race at Madison Square 
Qardea 

HowcTor. It was agreed by tbe 
bike nders that ehUdren abonld be 
taugbt bow to nde aad should be 
familiar with traffle mies Tbey 
prawedJbeTbree-to-One Safety 



League for tbe ^ork It bas done 
In promoting safety for bicycle nd- 
ers through iu membership in ail 
parts of the United States Tbe lea- 
gue now bas more than 100,000 
members. ^.^ 

~lBoBby Wallbour. on«~ot tbeHn- 
tematlonal riding stars. In accept- 
ing honorary membership In the 
Safety League, said he believed 
that carPHil ob!<ervanc«> of thp 



roM* of tbo road by MeyeM rM«n 
eimmated praeueaUy all basanto 
to tbia epori. 

n an Mlf^ U favor of (be 
Tbr«o-l»-On« Safely Uagners ean- 
patgn to promote nfety for ebfl- 
dren Wb« nde Mcyelea. Altboogb 
there it a eonataot batard in my 
braoeb tM bicycltpg— facing— e*e« 
in tbM aport *e mnct follow tbe 
mles el tbe road and respect tbe 
ngbts «l omer nders. I believe 
cbt ld wn abooW be eneonraged to 
consider bicyclini an art and- to 
nde properly " 

Tbe Three-In-One Safety League 
gets Its name from the three C's 
which stand for Caution. Courtesy 
and Cooperatlott^fts ^Bemberabip^ Is 
open to all children tn America be- 
tween tbe ages of 6 and 16, who 
may anroH through their local 
hardware or sporting gools dealer. 



My heart was in my mouth for 
ii^tne than two hmirs test n^t. 
writes Bob Hi^hes in tMe Ifiaml 
Herald. 

Several times tiM writer was 
forced to beat his ehert kn order 
to catch his Iweath as he wstehed 
English cyele nctaig make its 
Southern debut at the ffew Ifiami 
Field mimlcipal stactium. N. W. 
Third street and FotirteenQk ave- 
nue. It is the most exciting and 
thrilling sp^ that has ever hit 
^Ms seetiimjMffilM country irtiere 
s^fcitts are foremost. IfMre tinn 
2.000 persons left the stuids 
I "completely sold" on the spott 
I and exiH«ssing eagerness as to the 
Ottteof 4l)$. »ext races. 

The 20 riders.^"igotheted here 
from many nations, gave the fans 
a continuous roimd oi breath- 
taking tlHrillB as the^ taroodsidecl 
arotmd the turns of the cme-f ifth 
mile cinder track at mwe than 
60 miles an hour. Often they 
locked wheels, skyrocketed into 
the air and run wild like a pack of 
scared raMHts, but that was all 
a part of the competitioo. 

Three Miami motoreyele police- 
men, standing at the east eiKl of 
the track, commented, "Those 
boys make us look like rank ama- 
teuK.^ They jcan do trieks with 
their machines that we never 
thought of.'* One of them went 
on to remark that he wouldn't 
ride around that track for a thou- 
sand dollars, as broke as he is 
after his Chnstmas shg q)lng. 



;.^lo ■JCy ^PW v.^RH^^^MiBv 

A diMee wffi be gi^^n irt taie 
Attuaiiemk l^fi^ea cltrtihmHe. at 
Vlr^nla Beach, oo Che night of 
Wedne^tey, Junary 16, it «|i 
aaiKimieed this wedk by He^r 
WootfiMNise, i^aiman tii ttie 
house ctHBinittee. 
' The Premter (Orchestra, oi Nor- 
f<dk wMcR pla:^d at the Legion's 
dance <»i New Tear's 1^, htts 
been engaged for the Jmaasfs 
16 dance. 

^o 

In CaHfttfeta 

One contributcHT has a new de- 
finiticm f<Hr UiHkhi ShMSlair's BPie. 
It te: "Siminste trivate Incomes 
Comfdetely."— Sa6ramento Bee. 



TidesandSmi 



'Reported by U. S. Weather 
Biueau. Cape Henry) « 



House Entered 



Friday. January 4.^ high water 
6:57 a. m. 7:12 p. m. low water 
12:38 .a. m. 1:31 p. m. sim rises 
7:18 a. m. sun sets 5:02 p. m. 

Saturday, January 5, high water 
7:49 a. m. 8:07 p. m. low water 
1:30 a. m. 2:20 p. m. sun rises 
7:18 a. m. sim sets 5:03 p. m. 
, Sunday, January 6, high water 
8:;^0 a. m. 9:01 p. m. low water 
2:21 a. m. 3:07 p. m. sun rises 
7:18 a. m. sun sets 5:04 p. m. 

Monday, January 7, high' water 
9:32 8. m. 9:55 p. m. low water 
3:13 a, m. 3:55 p. m,^un rteMjilg 
a. m. Sun sets 5:05 p. m. 

Tuesday. January 6. high water 
10:21 a. m. 10:49 p. m. low water 
4:07 a. m. 4:43 p. lii. sun rises 
7:18 a. m. stm sets 5:06 p. m. 

Wednesday, January 9, high 
water 11.11 a. m. 11:4^ p. m. low 
water 5:15 a. m. 5:34 p. m. sun 
rises 7:18 a. ni. sun sets 5:06 p. m. 

Thursday. January 10, high 
water, — a. m- 12:01 p. m. low 
water 6:07 a. i^. 6:28 p. m. sun 
rises 7:18 a. m. sun sets 5:07 p. m. 

Note: Above tides are calcul- 
ated for Virginia Beach. To cor- 
rect for other points make the 



Not Known What Thieves 
Carried Off From A. R. 
Holladay Residence. 



Thieves recently broke iiito the 
A. R. Holladay residence at Link 
hem Park and a reward is being 
offered for information which will 
lead to their arrest by Paul W. 
Aekiss, attorney for Mr. Holladay. 

A broken pane of glass in- 
dicated to neighbors on Sun- 
day that the house had been 
entered. Mr. Aekiss, in coilipany 
with Albert L. Barco. Jr.. of the 
Beach police force, made an in- 
spection and found that the locks 
on closed doors had been tamper- 
ed with.' Being unfamiliar with 
the contents of the house they 
were unable to ascertain what had 
been stolen. 

The house has been unoccupied 
for some week. Mr. Holladay, who 
formerly lived here, is now living 
in Nelson county .< 



following atldititms to the hours 
jtven: Naval Operating Base. 65 
minutes: Lomuhaven Inlet. 25 mln 
ites- Cane Henrv S minutes 



Pitof of New WiHglai Aatogho "Rtfult 



"Why," he added. "I bet some of 
them guys could play a tune on 
a pipe organ with ope of those 
one-cylinder motors." 

The races were run off clock- 
like fashion. There was not a 



dull-moment on the program. As 
soon as one race w^s completed 
the track was dragged for the 
next race while the results of , the 
race was announced. By the time 
(he announcer finished, the start- 
er was waving the white flag to 
start the next event. 

George Matheson of London, 
English sectional champion, cap 
tured the English style race, one 
of the features on the program. 
He was the winner after six ellm< 
inations races had been run in 
which 17 riders competed. His 
time for the four laps from a 
standing start was 1 minute and 
30.5 seconds. 



Movies To Be Showii^ 
Group At KempsvHle 

A demonstration of small mo- 
tion picture projectors Will be 
given by a representative of the 
O. L. Hall Optical Co., of Norfolk, 
at the regular meeting of the 
Kempsville ParentrTeacher As- 
sociation, which will take place at 
the school on Monday night. 
o 

The Jollet jailer segregated 
sBorers at the request of fellow 
prisoners whose sleep they dis- 
turbed. Obviously none of them 
contemplates sawing the bars, — 
Louisville Courier-Journal. 





lined, Diesel-powered train. Then 
he built a multiple-section elevated 
car for the Brooklyn-Manhattan 
Transit Corporation designed to 
detttcn^trate the practicability of 
faster tschedules with lighter cars 
that cVn utilise the present ele- 
vated structure. 

Today this depression-bom Indus- 
try has become sneh an Important 
factor in the Budd buslno^,s that a 
rail car division has been estab- 
lished tn a building across tbe 
sti*cet from the main plant. Cars 
are' assembled on two parallel 
tracks along which la a series of 
stations for the various assembly 
operations. Gradually the force of 
workmen has been tnereaslng nntll 
within a short time 1,000 men will 
be engaged In train building and 
ship work. 

"There Isn't any doubt but whW 
we are witnessing the birth of a 
new major Industry," Mr. Budd 
said. "Periods of business depres- 
sion dfer opportunities tor tbe de- 
velopment of new InduatrtM thaC 
would be delayed for years were It 
not for the periods of depression 
to spur us on to greater efforts." 

Mr. Budd should know for It was 
In an yeai-lier depression, that of 
1921. that he developed the all-steel 
cloKd automobile body. Until that 
time 70 per cent of passenger au- 
tomobiles were touring mn with 
cloth tops. Mr. Bndd's development 
of the all-steel body tas revotntlon- 
Iced tbe aotomoblto latnstry for 
lUS will vtrtwUly see Ow ellnl- 

it botk wood aad Kbml 




WHEN James O. Hay, t&rmH fn 
aviation circles as the f'mllk- 
drluking" pilot, recently demc^ 
strated tbe new wlitgless aut^glrt's 
adaptability to aerial ferry service 
In the Metropolitan New York City 
area, he landed on Pier 9 on the 
East River. Waiting for hint virltb 
a plentiful <>-t>ply of Ray's favorite 
liquid was Philip Gahlll, driver of 
one of the new nolsplc^s ml« wag- 
ons of Borden's Fajui Pftiducts 
Company, Inc. 

After "refHelfng", Ray '|1iowed 
Kew York City D<^k Commissioner 
John McKensie and other city fa- 
cials the principles ed the new type 
of atit<qclro which is expected to 
■MdM vertical takO'^b as «ai^ m 
verOoai laadli^i. A slBiiiar dM«- 
onstratloa was prsfiovrtr HMtde la 



WashlngtM before government oB- 
clals interaated In avtatlm. At that 
time, Ray llew the new "wmdmni" 
over the O^ltol CSty ud evw 
Mount VeraoB. 

On Ms landing at Pier 9, Oa- 
hill welemned Ray with a load 
"MOOOO" from tbe horn of Ms 
wagon. Horns tuned to simnlate 
this appropriate soviid have been 
placed in all of l^a new wagras 
' whl^ have been fovnd to reduce 
the ra^ and dattwr ci betwe- 

Sawn mitk dtilvery by mors ntan 
9 per omt Tin wafons are para- 
uatlc-ttred a^ Um hMiM «n ihHi 
with r«bb«^eo▼nad AoM. OaMll^i 
eonpany Is i^oneerfSK ia latroda^ 
lag IMi BOtoMw di Mmy ejp ip- 
neat bi Un ICiw Torfc HMnvoMmi 



•croM tiM «ay> 



My* iklrts M« a grMt «ar«sM» te 
a tannto ptam- aM H hsr moOmi^ 
Wl h«r tM% «MNt !• •*! a »alr •( 



Watches Repaired { 

At Reduced Pri«8 

$1.00 to $2.00 

(Not Over $2.00) 
Shop /OpeiTtteiily 

Edwin Kndx 

Hie Watchnmker 



iMes For ^U 

Safes Opened and Repaired 
Att Kinds of Keys Made 

Ed. Martin S^ Bfo« 

3Kt«MfeM«Ml rtmtUt 

123 Bui ftoeef JierfaA^ Ta. 



REWAKD 



I am ai^honzed to oHer 
« rewiMl 

leading to the arreat it§ 
convicticHi'of the periow &f 
persons who broke infoj^ 
residence of A. K. HofliN 
day, at Lmklmm Fuft. 

Paifl W. ArkiM 

Bayne Theater M4g. 
Virgrmm Braeh ' 




mmi^ 



Important Notice 




In order that our patrons may 
visit and inspect our new Union Bar' 
Terminal, located in the south end 
of the City Market Buildin^r, Norfolk, 
we will inaugurate a special excur- 
sion rate between Virginia Beach aikl 
Norfolk of 30c for the round trip. 
This rate will be good only on Satur- 
HhyTSahuhry ¥, 1935. 



Norfolk Southern Bus Corporation 



BayneTheatre 

Opens 3 p. m. Dally. 1 p. m. Saturday and Sunday 



FRIDAY and SATURDAY, JANUARY 4 and 5 ' 
"PECK'S BAD BOT" 
JACKIE COOPER— THQ«fAd MEIGHAN-^ACKIE SBARLB 
DOROTHY PETERSON \ | 

This Is Grand Entertainment For Everyone 

indMdNDAY, JANUARY 6 and 7 
^"EVELYN PBENTICB" 
Ia LOYf-WlLUAM POWSLL 

"Thin Man"? Well youll enjoy them In this 



Remember theiil u 



r, ONE DAY ONLY, JANUARY 
"LOVE TIME" 

"PAT" PATURSbN—Nafi-ASTHER— HERBERT MtlNDlN 

HENRY B. WALTHALL 

This is more than a gay musical' romance. It is Shubert's 

music at its best. 



WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY, JANUARY and 10 

"WHAT EVERY WOMAN KNOWS" 
HELEN HAYES— BRIAN AHERNE— MADGE EVANS 



At The Roland 

ADULTS asc CHILDRBN 10c 

Open Friday 7:30 P. M. to 11 P. M. 

Saturday and Sunday 3 P. M< to 11 P. M. 

FRIDAY and.«ATURDAY, JANUARY 4 and 5 

Kegiifc' ' ltEftBOADE8 OF THE WBBT" 



>. SUNDAY, JANUARY 6 
liide Rains "CRIME WITHOtrr PASSION** 





^«llKJr*«'?3lSil!l!lBag^3^-S^3?;> 



Wii'e Fencing 

IfYouNeed... 



N 



HOG OR CATTLE WIRE 

GRADUATED POULTRY WIRE 

SQUARE DEAL FARM WIRE 

GALVANIZED ELECTRIC WELDED FENCE WIRE 

DOUBLE LOOP LAWN FENCE WIRE 

FOUR OR SIX POINT BARBED WIRE 

HARDWARE CLOTH— WIRE NETTING 

We Hav« It gtodnd In 0«r NwfMk Wareliome4^a|y 
fw Prompt I)[eUvery. 

BE SURE TO GET OUR PRICES BE|it>RE SUITING 

LUM^S 

Rardimre aMl^«iiabtmg Siw^ Co^ Inc. 
WkoieBalt and ReUil 
SSftl 81? -tit fmk A^ 



■iril 




1 



,VWH 








A Jwinga Dfev«rted to the Interests of Thmem Anne Cgonty and the ^ate of Vnrgmm 




TOIiVMB X. NUMBER 22. 



VIRGINTA BEACH, VA., FRIDAY, JANUARY 11, 1935 



Sin^ Cop^ 5 Cents. nM • Tkmt 




■I 
ner «a«i to flie •fffee f«r te- 

tag to gd tte Wcatter Barani al 



^ 



HLTON J ANES^ 

wmmwm 

1 T S CHiURIfAN 



l§~£lK(to4 

'imgir c^Hxws," plrads 

Hflw Offktr Asks CoMMgws 
T# (^sKw Fradke of If«( 
t «(tiiig Bh rt H^ ^«ls An 
AfSMMirt* 

mtfin James,* lirtio mfresents 
district and who is the 
member o* the county 
hMM of saperrtoon tit point of 
was etected chairman of 
I Hw hoard at its amnial reofgan- 
' batloii meeting held on Monday. 
Be MKceeeds Stnxenrisor George 
INiwlef. dnlrman during 1934. 

S uii e rvlso r James was n<miinat- 
•d^n- the ehatrmanship by Siq>- 
emsor M. C. Mansfield, of Black- 
WMter, a former chairman, who 
MM: 

"He Is the oldest member of the 

bMrd and yet he has never been 

^SMindaft." ■ 




V — 



The nomination was seconded 
by Supervisor William Hudghis, of 
Kemiwville district. 

Oawley Benmidnatod 
K^,^^. Jujiervlsor William Payne, of 
^^yiyniifilven lilstrtct, - nominated 
T Supenrlsor Dawley for reelection 
^ snd fqpervlsor James, who had 
nsnaiSed ulien nominated that 
lie was not an aspirant, was re- 
minded bf Clerk J. F. Woodhouse 
ttiat he could second the nomina- 
tion of Supervisor Dawley unless 
he wanted the chairnianshlp him- 
self. Re pondered the matter for 
SMbe time, but said nothing and 
so was aelectedt Thgre-were no 
eppOBlng votes. 

"Though I am the oldest mem- 
ber," aald Chairman James, after 
the voting, "I feel that I am not 
as cooipetent as Mr. Dawley and 
WUl not make you as good a chalr- 
^ inan.. But ru do the best I can." 
Supe/visor^ayne assured him 
that he was convinced of his ccnn- 
petence and felt certain that he 
Would do well. 

liater in the meeting, when one 
6t the board members declined to 
Vote on a question, the new chalr- 
( iiian made a plea thoj; the practice 
' ^ of voting "Present" be stopped. 

^^^ "1 prefer that we all vote on all 
f^ moUons," he said. Let's show our 
colors, ^r or against. I intend 
to do it." ' 

Bndgliui For It 
Supervisor Hudglns agreed. 
^ "I can't understand a man vot' 
' Ing present," he said. "We all 
know he's pr^ent. Let him show 
his colora." 

Supervisor Dawley Indicated 
thst t& was not in agreement with 
tte new chairman on the point 
ke had raised. 

"Eversrone here In the past has 
emrcised his privilege of voting 
•Present,' " argued Supervisor 
Dawley. 

"I haven't", said Supervisor 
Hudgins. 

"The law doesn't compel you to 
vote," said Supervisor Dawley, as 
the dtecunion ended. 



Wanted Latest 
Wtrd On ^iimn 



wa. 



whofemitte 

Weaifeef Bsreaa phene centtaaal- 

Join J. Mwsbj, wlw is 1)1 
^arge ef the efHee, telat ea ttat 
he was si Uk fle^Moe. In the 
of the JMOfnleB s wmmoi^ 
caase efver ^se dim, 
Iki Ttm WtA." she tai«irired, 
"Opst U woSM be safe lor ne to 
go to ttie BMvles tUs aftenuMur' 



SHUMATE LEAVES 
BAPTIST CHURCH 
ON FEBRUARY 10 



Pastor's Resignation Oc- 
casioned by Recent Death 
of His Father. 



Rev. A. L. Shumate, pastor of 
nret Batrtlst church, Virginia 
Be«u;h, has tendered his resigna- 
tion, effective the second Sunday 
in February. 

Mr. Shumate intends to temp- 
orarily leave the ministry in order 
to administer the estate of his 
father, L. D. Shumate, who died 
at Pearlsburg on January 3. The 
elder Shumate left a farm, and 
other property and named Rev. 
Shumate, and a brother, as execu- 
tors. The property requires care- 
ful management and, the family 
being jirtdely scattered, the duty of 
attending to it has fallen upon 
the Beach clergyman. Mr. and 
Mrs. Shumate will live near 
Pearlsburg in the house in which 
Mr, Shunu^te was reared. They 
expect to be there at least a year, 
Rev. Shumate said this week. 

"I am sorry tp leave my work 
here and the friends I have made 
here," he said, "but I see no way 
out of it." 

Mr. Shumate has b^ pastor 
of the church here a little over a 
year. Both he and Mrs. Shumate, 
who has been an active worker 
with Jroung people, have been 
popular with the congregation. 

Mr. Shumate's resignation was 
accepted on Wednesday night and 
a committee was named to draft 
resolutions expressing the congre- 
gaticm's regret. There will be a 
meeting of the board of deacons 
on Sunday to appoint a pulpit 
committee to select a successor. 
. R. H. Owen, Oceana school 
principal, was elected chairman 



Hilliard Namea 
Town Inspector 



Yonng Eleetrical Engineer 
Get Ptat Formerly Held By 
Sun Wells. 



Jr., a 



SEWERAfiE LOAN 
REQUEST FILED 
RWAflEAIEl! 
IN WASHtNCTON 



Quick Action E»ectedl On 
Town's AfimeatieR For 
$168,0M of Federal Fnnds 
For Imyroveaientft 

PREPARING ORDINANCE 



Beach Win Get Ready For 
Election Necessary on Pro- 
ject; ty»e of Disposal 
Plant Not Yet Decided. 



Virginia Beach s revised applic- 
ation for a loan-grant of $1W,000 
With which to msdce improvements 
to its sewerage system has gone 
through Richmond to the Public 
Works -Administration at Wash- 
ington where, town council was 
told this week, it stands clo$^ to 
the top of the pile- of such ap- 
plications awaiting consideration. 

Tlio application was sent ffom 
Virginia Beach with the question 
as to whether the town will use 
the activated sludge system or the 
Laughlin system in the sewage 
disposal plant it wants to con- 
struct;' still unsettled. The coun- 



clBnen Tjaff been considerlhg this 
point for two weeks or more prior 
to the submission of the applica- 
tion but they — or rather their con- 
sulting engineers — have not yet 
received all the data necessary 
to enable them to judge of the 
merits, of the Laughlin system. 
This data, a representative of the 
Laughlin system told them Mon- 
day night, should be forth coming 
within a few days. 

Forward March Week 

W. M. Johnson, of Wiley and 

Wil§8^ the consulting engineers, 

inform^ council oh Monday 

"fContltoued on Page Five) 



COUNtrS CASH 
ATJiGH POINT 



Had $198,520 In Bank as Yeiir 
Began; Up $57,929 From 
Last Year. \ 



Comril Meets 
In Orercoats 



chanber on 



filetf into 
Mfmday 



Tami 

ii^^ bi^Mi to r^mflveAikrwFer- 
eoaiis.;tteBdi»pe«flMnftaek on 
aa ttey Oseoverei the reoat was 
n eoM >a aa eleetrie reMgeratw 
sries talk. 

•The first thing en tUb Aieket 
Is geteg to be a new feeaiting 
pfewt," saM CooneHnan Bob Tay. 
lee. Outfuia cna'tefuig' teeth. 
' C o— cBtn ami Town Emrlneer 
Don Caleott iaime J iat eiy made a 
fliirvey of the itesting system. The 
e on seusM was tint $25 wonM be 
le^ a hed to make it efflei^t. 
.The 925 was ap pr o pri a ted. 



BOARD RESENTS 
DISMISSAL OF 

ItXJJAM M 
FERA ENGINEER 



Letter Demandiiig Reasons 
/ For Removal Will Be Sent 

DIstrlet Office and^ State 

Hmdqonrters. 

SERTED SATKFACTORILY 



ACKISS' SALARY 
INCREASED $ 1 00 
BY STATE BOARD 



Pay and Expense Accounts of 
Other Officials Practically 
Unchanged.— ^ 

An additional $100 in salary has 
been allowed Commonwealth's At- 
torney Paul' W. . Ackiss by the 
State Compensation Board, mak- 
ing his 1935 salary $2500. The 
compensation and expense ac- 
counts allowed the county trea- 
surer and comniissioner of rev- 
enue are practically the same as 
foe 1934. 

The compensation figiues were 
discussed at the board of super- 
visitors' meeting this week and the 
board approved them. It had the 
right, in case it objected to them, 
to argue the matter With the 
Compensation Board. All mem- 
bers voted in favor of accepting 
the amouhts allowed . excepting 
Supervisor William I%yne, who 
cast no vote. 

The county treasurer is allowed 
a salary of $5000 and $4667 .5d for 
office expenses, which include the 
following salaries to the deputy 
and cletlcal force: W. P. Patton, 
$1620; Miss Thelma Carey, $820; 
Miss Geneva Barnes, $820; Miss 
Ruth Halstead. $220; extra help 
$300; collectors, $300. The alloW' 
ance for postage is $300, for bur- 
(Continued on Page Eight) 



Princess Anne county began the 
new year with $198,520.33 in cash- 
more money than there has been 
in its treasury on January 1 in 
several years. County Treasurer 
Sidney Kellam reported this week. 

The county's current assets 
were $57,929.82 greater than at 
the beginning of last year. 

In addition to the ^sh the 
county had in its sinking funds 
investments valued at $34,000. Its 
uncollected taxeir real and per- 
sonal, excluding realty taxes for 
years prior to 1933, amounted to 
$221,034.79. 

On the other side of the ledger 
current liabilities, as of the begln- 



Ining ^ this year, amounted to 
$il,638.05. The county had $9^- 
J. W. Modlln. who has moved 



from the Beach. Other church 
officers were elected. 



Woman's Club 
Will Entertain 



Musical Tea Takes Place 
^ iirday Aftternoon at "Sel 
Hall." 



000 in bonds Dutetanding and it 
owed the State Literary Fund 
$10,320. 

Some of the cash on hand was 
used on January 1 to pay off $10.- 
000 in road bonds Which matured 
that day. On July 1. $5000 more 
in bonds will mature and a pay- 
ment of $1200 must be ma^e to 



tfreHateraTyf liSiifta o tf F Bl BuBf ^ ^^^^^^^t&i^^rW 



,M»e 




The Woman's Club of Prin 
Anne County on Saturday aftet- 
no<m, from 3 to 5 o'clock, will 
tj»tHli»^«HUliard, Jr., 'a recent sp<msor a public musical t^at 
V. M. I. graduate in electrical "Belden Hall," the new hothe <a 
ttiglneering, was selected as Vlr- Mr. and Mns. W. B. S. (jimndy, 
glni^^Beachls-electtteal inspector In Sea 

iff town council on B^iawLJ^ht ^lfx< Thohi Ifenderson i^ chiUr. 
llie councilman had been ctm- man. assisted by\Mrs. JHarvey 
Bt^rimr several other men, amwig Capps. in the receh^i^rune will 
ttiem W. C. Johnson. Mr. John- be Mns. Orandy, a member of the 
■an was counted out of the run- club, Mrs. W^Mter Hlteshew, club 
nUog, kumever, b«(»use he is not Pr^dent. Mrs. A. E. Swell, Mrs. 
a jrear Mimnd rodent of the Robert B. Taylor, Mrs. R/ W. 
loi<m. Joe O^Mrm, B^ush man, ntagerald and Mrs. OUv^ H. 
was MnoiME the awUcatitms. Brown, the last four lUI past 

Ttw oouneUnen im«-hifimiwd Pi^raWenta of the Wmnan's Club. 
Iia% ailiwyiSi Ifr. RUllanl is mi Mrs. Oeonge m«ttoi, Mrs. 
of ttie Virginia l^sctHc Ctowles Shuford, Mrs. W. H. 
Oompimy his eih- "J^erry, Mrs. RiAert W. DaU, Mrs. 
|#9Mi do Wit fAMct to his flU- 1%^aas Lea Bnx*s. Jr.. Mrs. E. 
m ae wnil^pai podUon. wMA "■ ^^^> Mle^ Grace Keder and 
H p«M ky fees. ■«» tost imvector a«nevleve Godwin wm direct the 
was «^ Wells. He s»ve up the wwts thrmuh the siMcious rowns 
mt muM weefcB ago and Town N "SeMen RaU." 

Don Qdoott has hem] Mm. J. b. Addaibr6(A. mwic 
atttr IwiMltt^ OMi ii«k. I <OwtliMHd OM n«« |^o«r> • 



These are^the only payments on 
principal of loans which must be 
made this year Treasurer Kellam 
said. 

■ 

Park Trappers 
Being Watched 



Woody Bonney 
To Be Candidate 
For Revenue Job 

World War Hero Will Oppose 
John Sparrow In Summer 
Primary. 




SnpervisoTs Want Say In 
Naming; of Saewswr 
Thoach Boinar Is Reinyrted 
To Haye Been Assigned 
Here. 



The unexplained dismissal of R. 
L. Baker, for several months 
FERA projects engineer of the 
county, by the State FERA organ- 
ization, struck sparks from the 
county board of supervisors this 
week. 

The board instructed Clerk J. 
P. Woodhouse to .write to Colonel 
M. A. Butler, district FERA pro- 
jects engineer, with headquarters 
&t Norfolk and to A. W. Harmcm, 
State FERA director, at Rich- 
mond, demanding the reasons for 
Mr. Baker's removal. 

The letter will recite that Mr. 
Baker's services here 4iav€ heen 
satisfactory and he will be given a 
copy of it. 

' Not The First Argnment 
The argument regarding changes 
in projects engineers is not the 
first in which the supervisors have 
engaged. They filed a protest at 
Richmond scnne months ago when 
O. Hubard Massie was appointed 
to the job without bonsuttation 
with theift. They wanted Edwin 
Lindsley, who directed the Civil 
Works program last winter, apr 
pointed. . 

"If we can't have some say in 
(Continued on Page Eight) 
0— ^ • — 



Owiwf s Cmim 



Ece 



OHIeew MUrt 



o. r. A. 

eariy 
Tfee Aoes si» at 
«nrters and wn be glafly 

t* the «wna> when he elahM 



They were left by • fMef wlM. 
te stoeUnr feet, was vrieOr trylNr 
«• teesk faito tte ehAveon wfeen 
he was sf pr ised by flte offieen. 
Tbey fired at Mn. 
wtthflot effect. He left s 
ifarlfer aad s tire iren as aiAMon- 
al s ea f eiilrs «f hfai eaO. He was 
■slBg than to pry even (he 



COAST WEATHER 
MADE IN WEST, 
WOMEN LEARN 



Harrieanes Are Hatched Near 
Africa. Norfolk Forecaster 
Tells Clnb. 



FOUR AT WORK 
ON FARM d^US 



Woody Bonney, prominent 
Oceana farmer, on Thursday an- 
nounced that he will be a caifidi- 
date for cOunty commissioner of 
revenue, subject to the summer 
Democratic primary. At present 
he and the Incumbent, John Spar- 
row, are -the ohlymen-ln-thfr race. 

In order to enter the political 
arena Mr. Bonney resigned on 
December 31 administrator for 
tine Bankhead Act, controlling 
cotton production, in the county. 
He had held this job since July. 

Mr. Bonney was bom in Great 
Neck and reared in the county. 
His forebears have been Princess 
Anne residents since 1631. He is 



Evidence that Inuwers have 
been opemUng to the State pwk 
area at Cape Hewy haa aiwned 
the men in charge tH the park 
prajert, the Newa learned thta 
wcHt. tlMy ate ■u^taining a 
wateh tor those who are trespMs- 
iag In the park, wMtA Is a game 
MiwtaaiT. and they have R««eat- 
ed tto aasMuee •( gasM waidna 
in apprehniMag the trapper. 

Two racreoaa ' have beesi Mi- 
eovered i^' ~ «<• Me parte tUb 
Os lead sad tte 

was «d aBve aad was 
nwa. 

The Statr rmMliiTna «i Om 

w i i feratao i, \mm ynmmA to 

have 
•yuri^rte 



and Mrs. Bonney. He has farmed 
at Oceana since the World War. 

For a year prior to the War Mr. 
Bonney wa.s with the U. 8. Ac- 
counting Department, stationed 
at Camp Hill. Newport News. He 
resigned, .to enter the army and 
served in France a year with the 
110 Infantry. Twice wounded in 
action he received the meritorious 
service me^al. He wi^ a first ser- 
geant, when mustered out. 

For several months last winter 
Mr. Bonney was disbursing officer 
to the county for the Civil Works 
Administration. He has never be- 
fore sought public e^flce. 
o— » 



WilKams, Dison, Lindsley and 
Jaciison Appointed For 
This County. 

The government's farm census 
in Princess Anne got under way 
on MonHay. four enumerators 
having been appointed for the 
county. The enumerators are': 

Thomas J. Williams, for Black- 
water and Pungo districts; J. E. 
Dixon, for Seaboard district; Ed-' 
win B. Lindley. for Ljmnlmven 
district and Virginia Beach, and 
Oalther B. Jackson, for Kemps- 
vlUe district. No further appoint- 
rHents are expected. 

"Thej« is no set time for com- 
pleting the census," the News was 
told by A. T. Wise, district super- 
visor, whose offices are in the 
Federal Building, at Norfolk. "We 
are anxious to get the work done 
Eis Tjulckly as possibTe. Tiowever, 
and we have asked the enumer- 
ators to make as much speed as 
they can." 

The enumerators receive no 
salary but are paid 25 cents for 
each return they will out. The 
blanks are so detailed, however, 
that persons who have glanced 
over them estimated that it would 
rjQU^ygjftt ie agtr jialf an^ .hour .t g 



I' 



Hutfield President 
Of Glenroek League 

The Glenroek Civic LMgue 
elected I. F. Hatfteld as imeld^it 
at its meeting on Monday night. 

The other officera elected for 
1835 were A. H. Cadogan, first- 
vl<»-pre5ident, A. H. Sowles, 
second vice-president: W. H. Wil- 
llMuton. recording secretuy : W. H. 
BavMie, autsteni sea^^wy and 
Ipn, Oe&rfe Araim, tiMMmrec. 



gej theTfiforhiaflon re^jlilred. The 
enumerators probably wUl not 
make much out of their farm-to- 
farm job. in general opinion. 

o 

P. T« A. MEETS MONDAY 
The January meeting <rf the 
Oceana Parent-Teacher Associa- 
tion will take place in the school 
auditoriltm at 3:30 o'clock on 

Monday afternoon. 

-■ 

Cape Fog Record 
Fourteen Days 

This week's heavy fat persisted 
longer thMi any for several yean, 
said Clem R. White, ^M of the 
Cape Henry WeaUier llareaa sl4- 

tiOB. ^ 

Mr. White Mdd on Wednesday 
ttoming that Uie statlwi had been 
iMe to make oat the hanmi of 
only a few ships aiiic« Mrty Swa- 
day. 

"It% the wont fog," he expiatai- 
ed, 'that we have had hi a leng 
Une bat H breaks no records. 
Many yewre ve^ the rec«MrA| iRire 
Aow, ^M« ms a; fog i^ Cape 
■ewT whh* laaled tor 



Barring tropical disturbances, 
weather changes in this'section 
come as a result of conditions 
West of us and, though the 
Weallier Bureau gets radio in- 
formation daily from many ships 
on the Atlantic ocean, the inform- 
tion plays little part in the pre- 
paration of fol-ecasts for this Vic- 
inity, the Woman's Club of Prin- 
cess Anne was toM on Tuesday by 
Weatherman John J. Murphy, of 
Norfolk. 

Our common storms, "extra- 
tropical storms" they are techini- 
cally called, sweep down from 
Canada across the prairie states 
and on t4this coast, Mr. Murphy 
explained. xExactly where they 
originate is not known because 
there is no system of regularly ob- 
taining weather data from the 
Arctic wast^. 
«c^ Hnrricanea Protn Afrka 
""The tropical storms of late sum- 
mer and fall, so-called "West 
India" hurricanes, are bom in the 
Atlantic off West Africa, follow 
the equatorial trufe. winds across 
the ocean and^are deflected 
northward when they t;each the 
West Indies. 

"Often the fttirinformatlon we 
recei^°irti^ut them comes by radio 
from some itinerant freighter far 
off the beaten track of naviga* 
tlon, ' said Mr. Murphy. 

"They are our hurricanes and 
they have the same characteris- 
tics as Iroplcal'StoniairOund else- 
where in the world. They are 
brothers to the monsoons and 
typhoons of the Orient. General- 
ly they are preceded by several 
days of exceptionally fine weath- 
er. The visibility is hlgh-'ioom- 
Ing" we call it. Clouds, 'the storm 
signals of the sky' begin to form. 
Cirrus clouds, high and wispy, 
sometimes called 'mare's tails' ap- 
pear. There may be halos around 
the sun and moon. The clouds 
thicken. The sky is vividly-color- 
ed at sunset. A heavy, dark cloud 
appears in one comer of the sky- 
Ui the direction from which the 
hurricane is coming." 

y, Moontaiaa ShMd Us 
^xtn^-tropical storms are not 

isually severe here, Mr. Murphy 
'continued .remarking that this 



IN TH6 conm 

N ffiAL DA# 



Famed Cartdttiiiil, Wk* li 
Chier «r Bbfa g ied l 8«fV0', 
Gaest TMi ITeek M Mii 
Bridge CM. 

WITH A. W. ROVESraOff 

Cmigressnan Is ChairMUi «f 
WHd Life CMMMllldt^ TIMm 
Thirds of GamtfBf CMitf 
Ah'eady ShBl Oerw*. 

J. N. DarUng, new chief of «M 
U. S. Bureau of Bl(A>eietf i 
wiU slioot in Prfaicess Anne 
ty this week as' the diKk 
closes. He probably also wfll leelr^ 
over Back Bey and neitfAwfni 
waters to get first hand Inforaia- 
tlon regarding waterfowl coanfi- 
tlons here. 

Mr. Darling who, as "Dfait," is 
America's Abest-known cartoondsi, 
will hunt at^ Sand Bridge ClOll 
with Representative A. Willis 
Robertson, of the sev^enth Vlrginhi 
district, who is chaihnan of the 
wild life committee of the Bouse 
of Representatives and who was 
for inany years chairman of Vbit 
State C o mmi ss ion on— Cenawa* — 
tion and Development. The two 
distinguished hunters were ex- 
pected at Sand Bridge, as guesta 
of the owner, Thomas Oreen, 
president of the American Hotels 
Corporation, of New York, late 
T^iursday or early Friday and 
were to remain tiiere until Sat- 
urday afternoon, when the shoot- 
ing season closes, or Sunday 
morning. 

Ding's Fhst VisU 

Representative Robertson hia 
shot before at Sand Bridge; Mr. 
Darling has not hunted here be> 
fore. ^ 

Unless there is a chiBfeNln QHT^ 
weather the twO htmteic may 
have poor sport In the numdMi. 
Games Warden Wallace Canaaan 
went. to Sand Bridge last week to 
shoot, saw 3000, ducks there hot 
didn't get a shot, the dnidu hav- 
ing flown out to the ocem. Bui 
with a change of weather Wardtti 
Carmean thinks, there' xaasi bt 
some shooting this week. 

Messrs. Robertson and Darlint. 
If they find the ducks scarce, may 
do some quail hunting Ih the Jew- 
er part of this county on Sattirtey 
afternoon. Oune Warden W. S. 
Pentratbjwhojiaa^ o o d bird iteiti 
is standing by to take the vMtofi 
out after quail if they want ttiat 

(Continued on Page Ptve) 
o. — 



f 



• Continued on. Page Five) 

- — 

Etheridge Joins 
Candidate List 

Court House J. P. Has Not 
Decided What Office He 
Will Seek. 



Reporter fiarred 
As Board Tabs 
Relief Matters 

Asked by James to WitM teyir 
Oh Saincsilon of Mm 
Parsley. 

The Vlrgihia Beach News re- 
porter was asked to wMNtotW 
from the board (tf su peiflBMi* 
meeting on Monday wh^ ttl 
b<»rd discussed ttllef 
with Miss Phyllis Parsley, 
r^lpf director. 
^,J tta-J> i|rsle^explaAhgd Iq iH L 




N. J. B. Etheridge, Court Rouse 
merchant, and SMboatd district 
justice of the peace, announced 
this week that he will be a candi- 
date for <me tA the county offices 
to beguiled this summer. He saM 
that he would announce later tlw 
office to .which he aspired. 

|{r. Etheridge Mid that he 
«iouId not be a candidate fM* re' 
ekctl<m as Justtee of ttie pecoe, 
an office whtc^ he has filled ta 
three jyean. Re was once seoe- 
tary df the Seaboard dlstotet road 
c<mu»tnlon vctA. he wm mi unstK- 
oessful iniMlhlate for conmils- 
slmier of Ow revrnv^ seven yeus 
ago, runntaig against P. A. M,^ 
Burroughs, «ho was elected.liAd 
John €^m»w. He is 
ttiroiii^Mt Qie «Mmty. 



supervisors that It is elminuryll 
modern social service praise la 
permit the publicatiQii of ti|t 
name<5 of thost receiving 
She Mid that If namm were 
lished it wiHild handieap ^m II 
her wtM-k. 

The supervison oftoied to 
mit the reporter to haur tta 
cussion provhUng irtiat otMMil g 




was not putA^«d. The 
said that he dhl not cue I* i 
into a imMe meettaic wItt hA 
hands tied. Re argmd ^Sh^% 
was contranr to puUle 
^tstettvc boiteB to hnid 
mectincs. 

The supervisiH*8 asiced \ 
wealUt's Att(»ney Pud W. 
for an cvhUon. Mr. Aefettt 
iu> the tew. retmrtad (tift 
of su^rviaon 'tiMA itt 
doora. " 

Su pervt i M WUttan 
airied that the hoard 
be witMn its rflAite ta 
r^wrtct: to Have. 

OMitrfluui MBtoB Je 
xmi9st a 
lepw^er leave 




PkOyPEarx ^ 



^^^ — ' 



vnmmAWiMm wattk iwmT. jimiJAyY n, i^m 




every Aiday by the 
jyme Printing and Pub- 
K Co.. Inc.. 17th Street, Vir- 
Beaeh, Virginia, Ckannprcial 
fSofHai Printers. 



m. a'Deal, EditOT and Bus. Mgr. 
gimttd a. MaxweU . . Mgr. Editor 

Aiv<»«rtrig Bates V»<Hi 
AypHcstlMi 
,i^ > g iiil| i lW I2.M P«r Tear 
In Advance ^ 

MeMbera Virginia PreM Aw'b 

OMtuaries, cards of thanks, 
iCMliitiGns of r^pect and \mso- 
■eited original poems are charged 
iar at the rate of 2c per word 
«Kb Insertion, payable in at}* 
t«pce. , " ' ' y :- "" 

M news and ad eepy shoidd 
tt IB tUs efffce not later ffean 



entered as second q|as«jgiatter 
AiKUSt 7, 1925, at the Wt office 
0t Virginia/ Beach, Va.,\nder the 
ttd of/^arch 3, 1879. 
• " / taCtSE .268 

*™5 y 



VOICE «f a majority, 
Mn^lng the oonrse of goremment 
tfMi mrt imare good goremment 
It. be tiie voice of a well^ 
weO-intentioiied 



WORKING TOGETHER 



Perhaps if the present pace of 
street cars isn't slow enough to 
enable a fellow to get In his read- 
ing, a word whispered in the 
motorman's ear will help matters. 
This department;; trailing a street 
car in its ancient /Cnevrolet for 
several blocks on cJ^ngested Nor- 
folk streets, has suspected that 
some street car passenger told tlM 
motorman he had just begun 
"Anthony Adverse" and wanted to 
finish it before he reached home 



norlda West .Coast cities have 
«iwned a tourist bureau in Miami 

Jirtih the explai^tion: ^ — ~ 

"The old selfishhess of the 
iiaat which seemed to exist in 
the chambers of commerce of 
Plorida, by trying to boost 
their own city and belittle 
Other communities, is gone. 
We have found that if we 
can't keep them In Tampa it 
ii a wise idea to route them 
to Miami, and give them as 
much information as possible 
about that city. It makes the 
tourist feel better toward us." 
Apparently they have learned 
MUethlng in Florida to which 
ifltglnla Beach and the other 
loartBt centers of this area should 
(tt§Q^lQn. Competition, above 
• certain point, between comnmn- 
Mtos which have so much in c(»n- 
ttOD, Is hurtful to all. This re- 
wrt should be in closer commun- 
tBtMum than !t !s with Old Point. 
Sltekroe Beach, Ocean View, Nags 
and Williamsburg. All of 
have something to offer the 
tourist which the 'others lack. 
9iiey should become more familiar 
Vrtth one another's attractions, 
Iril summer visitors about them. 
Pot the great problem is to 
tew people Into this playground 
<tM and keep them Intereited alll 
Mie time they are h^re. It is easier 
to do that when all are working 
toi^ther. There is much to gain, 
•ViiT little to lose, by Joint en- 
deavor. Virginia Beach can be 
Virginia Beach and still be part 
m the Tidewater Virginia Play- 
iraund, which, . as a whole, has 
Hmumerable things to offer the 
Vkltor. 

. 

ousmo A cotittt 



goes on but probably not a great 
many of them for the same rea- 
sons that the number of women 
ship captains, locomotive engln- 
'jeers and bus driversTs not greatT 
There are women who can hold 
any of these jobs, many who could* 
hold them after the proper train- 
ing, but they are not thfe sort of 
jobs that the run of wonien fancy 
and they are Jobs that men— and 



; Tnost^ employers are men— -resent 
Womwi holding. 

The papers which reported Miss 
Bichey's debut on the Washing- 
ton-Detroit run treated the mat- 
ter so briefly that they did not 
interview her Passengers to find 
out what they >ttiought about it. 
Probably -ttrtSF- fllbught nothing 
about it. Mrs. Putnam had at- 
tended to that. 

Though Miss Richey's pioneer- 
ing may not relieve unemploy- 
ment among women to any grea't 
extent, it will profoundly affect 
the production of pulp fiction In 
this country, unless the News is 
much, mistaken.. Not less than 
1000 writers, at a conservative 
estimate, Mve "afready Tbegotr -: 
thrilling romantic yarns dealing 
with a handsome but shy mall 
pilot and his beautiful brunette 
co-pilot. 





JFjiywMHHf 



m this coontry the average life 
expectancy «f a girl, at blrUi, Is 
57.52 years, wid of a boy, 55.M 
years. And this departin«it sup- 
p<ffles that the reas<Hi f« the dif- 
ference is that American men 
wear themselves out wiKrk^ng for 
women. 




that a coin h as two jide§. 



saeh anvfee and its oourte, «M 
Imaging wxM be held in hi^«- 
regard. Those who have feai* for 
the stability of American institu- 
t^ims w(Hild do, well to give tMs 
matter more ctxisideratioa Slat 
some other factors about which 
they arecdncemed. If Americans 
begin to feel that Justice and 
politics have Joined hands, an ex- 
plosion may occur in this country. 
The way to prevent that is not the 

Rhode Island way. street cars in Norfolk the 

o day were displaying signs as 

FIRST WOMAN MAIL PILOT lows: "No time to read? Ride with 

us." Thig department supposes 

Undoubtedly it was Amelia Ear- Itliat the bright young man who 
hart Putrhan's feat that causedFoined that overlot*ed the fact 
newspapers Jast week to car^E^JUlg. 
picture of Helen Richey, the first 
mail-flying woman, on inside 
pages, instead of on page one. 
Mrs. Putnam's casual hop of the 
North Atlantic was such a con- 
vincing demonstration of woman's 
flying ability that it took nine- 
tenths of Hhe news value from 
subsequent feminine aerial doings. 
Women henceforth wiU have to 
do things in the air that- men 
haven't Tlone to draw the spot- 
light. / 

So tne real news in Miss Rich- 
ey^f^Tst flight at the controls of 
a passenger-mail plane didn't lie 
in the performance itself but in 
the poiteibility that she may have 
opened to her sex a new field of 
employment. There is little rea- 
son to doubt that there will be? 
other women mail pilots as time 



Evidently the movement which 
was begun here last year to stop 
city dealers from palming off 
oysters from heaven-only-knows- 
where on their customers as Lynn- 
havens, is bearing some fruit. For 
a sign outside a barbecue stand 
at 2Lst and Granby streets, Nor- 
folk, reads: "Lynnhaven oysters 
from Lynnhaven." 



This department must have 
been raised in non -superstitious 
surroundings for almost daily it 
collides with some unfamiliar 
tabu. Tlkother day it gave to an 
acquaintancl&<ilf . extra pocket- 
knife. The recipient gravely ten- 
dered a penny, "rhatwas-to-roake 



the transaction a sale and so take 
the cmse off knife-giving^ On 
New Year's Day this department's 
cook was fearful that some wo- 
man visitor would appear. To 
have feminine cferier^ on that day, 
particularly when they were not 
accompanied by trousered escorts, 
was Inviting ill fortune, she ex- 
plained. This department, sur- 
prised, made some inquiries and 
discovered^ that many in this part 
of the country l^old that quaint 
notion. 



This department is willing to 
coneede, however, that there are 
some women it is unlucky to 
admit into your house on New 
XfiarlfL Day- Or^any other t^ay.-- 



GOING NATIVE AGAIN 



Rhode Island Democrats cele- 
ferated their recently-won control 
«f tlie State Senate by a whole- 
aile removal of Republican office- 
InUders. As to that move, all the 
Miuments against the spoils sys- 
toni apply, but the spoils system 
hfs its points and the party 
lers were certainly buttressed 
ftr custom in what they did, up 
<0 ii cei laiir iWiifir. riui.'Wiieii iliey 
awrted the entire membership of 
the State Supreme Court, under 
•a old law permitting judgies to 
1w removeitf without cause, they 
iUL their State an iU turn and 
Mmr set 'the country a bad ex- 
M^rte. 

B may be true, as the Rhode 
htoad Democrats charge, that the 
ItoputtUcan judges who were tum- 
Ml out of office had been playing 
pattUcs in their administration of 
IwUce. Unless this paper is a 
ittr prophet the new Democratic 
iM ii tot ^jtitt--^ollow~~ThB same 
Are the courts in kIkkJc 
nd to be political footballs 
forever? 

The Judlciray is no jflace for 
PlitlUaiHi. Itiis paped has always 
§m that acttm parMcipatitm in 
plHttes i^ould render a lawyer 
iMMbte for appointment to the 
mKwlthstanding that 
of the most competent of 
^ito^ htve come from the 
ruiks. For many of the 
iMlcea also are c^-time 
This ^Mintrv pi^^)- 
te as well served, or 
CB (be bench lim6 
Stoaw^ ttt vrtMeM hiwyer tnm 



In Tdhiti, South Sea island of 
romance, native girls will now be 
permitted to go about in as few 
clothes as their fancy dictates. 
The French Minister of Colonies, 
has revoked Tahiti's blue laws, 
which forbade near-nakedness. He 
did it because he felt Tahitlan 
flappers were not getting a square 
deal. American and English bath- 
ing beauties were being permitted 
to frolic in and about "the surf in 
mere wisps of wool. Why deny 
their brown-skinned sisters the 
same privelege? 

Why, indeed? But this French 
action is no trifling occurrence for 
it means the official repudiation 
of tha mi s s io n ar y notion that ttie 



first, and most important step, in 
saving heathen souls was putting 
petticoats and breeches upon the 
heathen. The first missionaries 
to the South Seas found Tahltians 
and all_ the other islanders, 
practically unclothed. They labor- 
ed for decades to remove those is- 
landers from the shadow of dam- 
nation by dressnlg them up. And 

^OW^ Oft'jLJUfSW VP»rg jaj ttay,^ i hntr 

la^r was crowned with success, it 
a|l goes for nothing. 

What a gigantic joke this is. 
The Tahltians didn't backslide, if 
you can call it that. It was the 
"civilized" West that undid the 
missionaries' work. We have Just 
discovered what the Tahltians 
learned 1000 years ago. that 
neither rdiglon nor morality is 
a matter of clothing. The Tahl- 
tians. if they have a mn^ of the 
ridiculous, must have dickered 
at us no end as they doffed the 
superfluous ^rments the mission- 
aries had persuaded them to don. 
-.i ^ ^ 

DEMAND rOR MVLES 



While paying a visit to South 
ampton County recently this de 
partment heard someone refer to 
"Murderers' Road." This depart- 
ment demanded whati that might 
be and was informed l^at it was 
the popular name for a stretch of 
seven miles of highway near Sed- 
ley upon which, hi the course of 
two years, seven murders have 
been committed. This depart- 
ment wouldn't care to drive that 
road on a dark night in anything 
less than a tank. 



ffrma the Los Aisles Tbnes) 

n^hing wUl tost, ncrt roses nor 

Uie stars. 
Nor love that is the iH-eathless 

evidence 
Of this lost hour, of all our elo- 

quoice <5 
The hig]^»t, and the deepest of 

our aoirs. - 
No sGnr that falls but has its 

watcher's eyes. 
No rose that fades but has not 
., f«l its ibeer*'?* 
And this our star that falls so 

distantly, 
Our rose that fades^^ fail in no 

other wtee. 
We who were royal when the 

moment called , 
Remark no poverty in light or 

flower. 
The estimony of our briefest hour 
Was- ermine, thrown on steps of 

emerald. 
Up vasty stairs,,; beside a golden 

iaed. 
Two shadows kneel, silent and 

comforted. 

NANCY SHORES 



ABOUmnS^ft 



masau^rtsp rtct&Kr 



THE SNAKE 

(Prom the New York Times) 

Out of the darkness without 

sound. 
The snake has come to shed his 

sldn; 
He leaves upori the grassy ground 
The delicate cloth he wintered in. 
The garment that his body lovedi 
The colored coil, the filament 
Wherein his lonely spirit moved. 
No more. Is his habiliment. 
Abandoned in^the weeds and dew, 
It lies outworn, that Jie Jnay be 
ArrogantTy clothed anew 
In excellent geometry. 

FRANCES FROST 



MIRAGE OF THE 
TROUBADOPRis 

(Prom the Chicago Tribune) 

Down the byways of early Eng- 
land, 
Under the white clouds churn- 
ing. 
Troubadours with hearts young ^s 
April 
Traced the road— ever yearning 



While in that part of the world 
this department put In an after- 
noon fishing with George Vick 
who has a wide acquaintance 
here. He used to be supervising 
game warden for this county. Mr. 
Vick is still a true conservation- 
ist; he didn't catch a fish. But 
he had a greater variety of ex- 
planations as. to why the fish 
^weren'^ Wting thammrniBn^wlth 
whonj this department has ever 
baited a hook. 



(Marshville, N. C, HMte) 

The Pathfinder says the present 
demand for, work horses and 
mules Is the greatest ever known 
iiy|b country. Again we call at- 
te^pl^to the fact that this sec- 
tldh should make every possible 
effort to raise its own work stock. 
The boanl of commi,<;sionMS In 
Unl<m county that brought thive 
fine ja<^ to the c<Mmty might n<^ 
have used such pocH- Judgment 
after aO. 



Southampton gossip concerning 
the commercial value of music In- 
terested this department. A new 
undeitaker— an Ohio man— has 
moved into the county and is 
making— with the assistance* of 
hiA soprano wife— great Inroads 

ed county morticians. The mus- 
ical wife, who has an extraordin- 
arily good Voice, has let it be 
known that she will sing without 
charge at any function where 
music is desired except, of course, 
at funerals conducted by her hus- 
band's compeUtors. So South- 
amptonors are now dying ^ bliss- 
ful assurance that they will be 
put away with appropriate mus- 
ical accompaniment provided 
their »irvlvws carry out Instruc- 
tions to call In -that new under- 
taker." 

Reftecting upon that, this de- 
partment presumes to suggest to 
young men with poliUcal aspira- 
tions that they tUce to wife ^b 
wlfJi well-trelned voices. What 
is the making of fn undertalrer 
ought, it seems to this depart- 
ment, al^ to te the making of a 
politician , 



For the towns beyond the hori- 
zon— 
O, there might be silver for 
Jtogint - 
And a haven for strolling players 
(O, young linnets .ever a. wing- 
ing!) 

Living fully there on the high- 
ways, 
Always seeking a mystical-grail 
(Essence that's based on Illusion), 
THil young tiliijrers shadowed 
the trail. 

Sleeping unafraid In the open. 

Canopied gently by stars. 
They became aware of Saturn 

And grew intimate with Mars. 

Wandering from Durham to 
Devon, 
Ever rehearsing their parts, 
Endlessly they hunted for Heaven 
<0. what was the glow in their 
hearts?). 

And the towns beyond the horizon 
Were the ones with silver for 
singing 



(Miami Herald) 

^ctory for seasonal merehants 
is Men in the recent decision oi 
the Florida Supreme c<Hurt Which 
held that the s^te tax upon itin- 
erant merchants-^^ cannot be ap- 
plied to those who open only dur- 
ing the winter season but who 
maintain permanent locations. 

This ai^lies with particular 
force to many high class plac^' 
at Miami Beach,^ w^ch open 
flsually for brily fottr or five 
months in the winter season. In- 
cluded are several branches of 
New York stores which, if the tax 
had been pressed upon them, 
would not have opened in Miannl 
Beach at all. 

In enforeing the law as he saw 
it. Comptroller J. M. Lee main- 
tained that it was up to the mer- 
chant to prote good faith by de- 
positing the. amount M the tax 
with the tax collector, and then, 
if he remained in business at the 
same location throughout the 
year, the tax would be refunded. 
There was no other way for the 
comptroller to enforce the law, 
and there can be no doubt that 
Lee is a Ia#-enforcer of the very 
first order. 

Naturally one of the stores, 
Greenleaf ^ Crosby, took the case 
to court. That body took the com- 
mon sense view that a merchant 
leasing property on an annual or 
semi-annual basis must be pre- 
sumed to be a permanent mer- 
chant, although the vagaries of 
seasonal demand dictated that 
actual sales should take place only 
a part of the year. , 

Now that the basis.^of taxing 
itinerant merchants 4s\st9hhsb- 
ed, those who do not fall within 
that category should benefit as 
the framers of the law contem- 
plated. In other words, those who 
by their permanence help support 
state, and local government must 
have preference over those who 
contribute little or no support, but 
who attempt to skim the cream 
from winter trade Ik^at is made 
possible by the very »<juaUty and 
excellence of that govef^ment. 



AMAZE A MINUTK 

BtSHKMMSfB <^ Wf.. 



FARMERS AND COOPERATION 



(O, young linnets ever a-wing- 
ing.). 

R. ALBRIGHT 



i 



^ 




For that matter there are a lot 
of politicians, this iteiartment 
has olMerved. whp wwiM m along 
better if they pemitted their | 
Wives to do the talking as well asj 
the singing tm the fami^. I 



THE SPOTTSWOOD TRAIL 

• Prom the Commonwealth) 

The road led into the sunset, 
where SpottsWood's gentlemen 



Through the gap In the green- 
veiled hillside where Swift 
Run babbled fast. 

The dogwood starred the forest, 
and shone through the dark 
of the glen 

When they climbed at last to the 
summit — .Spottswood and 
Spottswood's men. 

They mystery westward beckcmed. 

and Spottswood heeded the 

caU: 
He gathered his friends around 

him, gal^nt gentlemen all. 
Through town and meadow Uiey 

travelled, by ftwd and by 

rustic bridge, ^ 

Till they gained the g«a of their 

seeking--a glimpse of the dim 

Blue Ridge. 
So, Kni^ts of Uie Golden Horse- 
shoe, we t<rtk>w your trail to- 

dw; 
Across the floor olf the valley and 

up the winding way 
We go in the steps of your teadcr, 

impertous. gaiial, hrie. 
Who <v«med the road to an 

emiMre over me Spottswood 

TYmil. 

K, B. FEAinoee 



MlflH 



(Richmond Times-Dispatch) 

The value of co-operative plant- 
ing agreements .among agricul- 
tural groups has been strikingly 
illustrated this year in the prices 
obtained by the cotFotfand totnic- 
co growers for their products. 
While "the country's abandonment 
of the gold standard also was in- 
fluential in bringing about price 
Increases, the Bankhead and 
Kerr-Smith acts were likewise of 
the utmost importance. 

Ilere in Virginia the large to- 
bacco-growing area of Southslde 
Virginia is enjoying almost un- 
precedented prosperity because 
of the high prices brought by the 
weed this year, and the smaller 
cotton-producinft area also is fti 
the midst of a boom for the same 
reason. 

Yet the potato farmers of the 
Eastern Shore and Tidewater 
have Just had one of theh- worst 
seaswis In years, largely because 
Of overproduction. They vJfcre not 
organized in the manner of the 
tobacco and cottpn growers, and 
they had formulated no agree- 
ments with respect to production. 




tween putting on appearances? 
From weekly permanent to blaz- 
ing toenail, the preparation of the 
person for public view grows jnore 
scientific. 

Rarely in the past did ladies 
consent to proclaim for a price 
their reliance^ upon beautiliers. 
Nor was it Vke custom in more 
gallant periods to make gifts of 
remedies for natural defects— no 
suitor of lace valentine days would 
have sent his mistress a jar of 
turtle glands, a neck food or a 
klssproof lipstick. Only ih late 
years has public Improvement be- 
fore a mirror become anything 
but confession to a lia^LPompIex- 
ion and bringing up. And yet 
great-grandma did have her ittle 
secrets. Even heroic pioneer 
mothers knew ways of overcoming 
lack of conveniences In covered 
wagons. 

Where there was fire there was 



soot and it added most beguilingj^^ ^ ^^^^j^ „j ^j,^ ^,„^. 
shadows to brown and lash, giving 



an Irish sort of upward gave that 
can't be bought for |2. ' Where, 
4here wa s b ee t -Ju ice th e r e we r e 
deep-red lips and tinted cheeks. 
Andi last of all, before an evening 
part^, grandma had only to blow 
into jthe flour barrel in order to 
apply a harmless but delicate mist 
of powder. This was done in gig- 
gling girlish privacy, for to be a 
hatui-al beauty then was woman's 
art. I But it was quick, simple, 
cost hothing— and It worked. The 
process was poetic, the feminine 
reset-ve was aristocratic, and the 
eff est,- jipon. ancestral evidence, 
was all that could be desired. 



An example of the workings of 
the permanent system of registra- 
tion is given in Detroit by the no- 
tification sent to residents who 
have-not vote d in th e Tmst 'twtf 
years. Under the law, when such 
length of time has elapsed since 
a citizen cast his ballot, his name 
may be removed from tlw rolls. It 
must be removed unless he ans- 
wers the notification and dioWA 
that he is still entitled to 
tion. 

This is a simple plan of ketspl 
the registration lists purged oi 
deadwood. It also serves M ft 
stimulus to voting. Where. the 
citizen must vote once ta two 
years, on penalty of losing his 
suffrage, until he again proves his 
eligibiUty, he is more apt to Mer- 
cis^ the right. At the same tlme» 



If 



NEGROES OWNED SLAVES 



ate which does go to the pOlk la 
relieved of the trouble of period* 

leal registratl om.[ 

In addition to such advantage, 
the system is economical, ahd 
that is a ctttislderation which, lH 
behalf of a tax-ridden citlsenahlp, 
should not be ignored and would 
not be ignored if our politk»l or- 
ganizations cared as much for tlur 
pockets of the taxpayer as ther 
do for petty patronage. 

-I : 



Uiey Say: 



And^* haven^ior-strolHng-playeri^ ^ ^^ *=°'^5ftuenpe was ihat Sm. Xet-^ Goo d win -^ Woodson' s -^ook, 



too many potatoes were planted, 
the market was glutted, and the 
farmers are not getting enough 
to pay thejir production costs. Un- 
favorable weather conditi(ms con- 
tributed to this result, but the 
primary cause is to be found in 
the failure of the agricultnreltsts 
to draw up crop control agree- 
ments in advance. 

dividualistic and unwilling to work 
together In matters of this nature 
arid Vii-giriia farmers are probably 
more sothan those in the major- 
ity of States. But the astonl^- 
Ingly fine rraults obtained this 
year through co-cqierative crop 
control agreements are certain to 
make a profound impression in 
agricultural* cireles in the Old 
DcMninion. This is certainly one 
field in which rugged tadividuals 
are apt to become ragged indi- 
viduals. 



(Jackson, N. C, News) 

Pew of the present generation, 
particularly in the North, know 
that before the Civil War a great 
many free negroes "tfi the South 
owned other negroes as slaves. 
Some interesting facts concerning 
l^ie-subject are given in ftrof . Car- 



BEACTV AND TBB BCBT 



(New York Herald Ttitnine) 

Despite new literary admonish- 
ments ot possible danger in fight 
Ing Time with chranlcal warfare, 
were there ever sd many ways <rf 
saving face — so many toU<»is. 
hCHincmes. *ln diets, muscle firm- 
ers. «Tinkte snoothera. astring- 
ente, evening imam, theater ap- 
pllcattois, luncheon creams, 
^taMrerproof rmm^ vanidiix^ 
e^laahes. codttaO Ups, cama^ 
colored talons? Witet wooM 
beauty be in the raw UOi^—tn 
ttioae tatervali ct plafei *to be- 



"Free Negro Heads of Familles.r 

He sows that as far back as 
1830 one-seventh of the negroes in 
the country wei;e free, some of 
them rich, owning large planta- 
tions and other valuable pnqierty. 
In 1857 one negro in jiouth Caro- 
Una owned 200 slaves, in Louisiana 
four negroes owned respectively 
91.. 89, 50 and 47 sla\'es. Many 

being estimated that 40,000 free 
negroes owned nearly 100,000 
slaves at one time. 

The story is told of a Charles- 
Um negro who admired a female 
slave owned by a neighbor and 
bought her for a wife. Later on 
when she failed to behave herself 
as he thought. pnHwr, he sold her 
at a profit of $50. 



Rudolph Hecht, President, Amsr-< 
lean Bankers' Association: 
"Ex'en the pessimista have, to 

admit that business is lookint 

up." 



William Green. President. A. P. of 

L.: 

'Our relief problem this winter 
Is the most serious this natioa 
has ever faced." 



Ed Howe, retired editor: 

"The goo7 people couM Bring i. 
lot better behaviour by sbnply 
raising their eyebrows at the bed 

actors." 



SKEPTICS 



WilUam T. Homadi^, eooloitet: 

"Our game is encircle d by » 
steel ring'of destroying iQflueneea. 
The killers are stnmgly orgattlBed, 
provided with plenty U nonen 

and JH!rfff Jtly_,Bel>nttas|^ 

Pat HuTlson. Oiairman, Seiuite 

Finance Committee: 

"I had hoped there wouM be no 
general increase in taxes in ttw 
next Congress." 



^y 




Carl Vinson, Democratic Otill- 

gressman: 

"The Democrats bi this Bamm, 
believe payn^it of ttie bonw Ii ft 
recovery m«»are." 



R^EMiUteaa OQB!> 



baac 

gressnuui: 

"Steventy-five per cwit of 
Republicans will vote for 
b<»ius over a veto." 

, — o 



♦Arthur Brisbane in syndicated 

column) 

-i, I- 

Ix>ng ago, a man wagered that 
he would stand on London Bridge. 
^Ffering genuine ecM sovereigns 
for a diUUng each and find few 
trtcws. TOe goM sovereigns were 
genuhie, but ndMdy would buy. 
Mrf Smitfi. a circus omeial. called 
"lAKky Smith, bet that Los 
AngeleAng]^ citisens wmild refuse 
to buy ^nuine |5 bUls tot $3.39 
each. Hundreds wiAed by, look- 
ed at the genuine bills, swne cried 
"fake,!' oiOy two purehased 
^XAKdcy " i^nith wm a $106 Wwer. 

*^^ A»««^a« w» ttwy had The boy hesiteiwl. ttes ., 
bWB as ifts^Ooy iriboBt eata£B te^eftiUy. -i^ soap, g^i". 



Mootobftek ta its». 



the 
Urn 



Arehimedea." read 4^ seho^- 
boy, ahMid, 'leMi^ from his biMl 
slKHiting. Eurekal Bwefcal"* 
"Cm moment," aM the 
•What is Uie meuiing of 
ka?' ' "Bursal* oNau I 
fmtnd it," i^M ihe bc^. "Vmf 
well. WlMt had 
fcwnd?' (nm^ned the 



IteMeHirftMfte. 



Mi 




ffMI t it Ot t U i lm . TTmitF-sec- 

flower. *y^PMtar. 

EkdMol at 10 o'cIodE. H. 

a, saperintoufent. 




m. wor ship. Sermon by 
§ermo« t<w)ic: "GoS^ 



tte pastor 
(Steward." 

4:45 p. m. Vesper service af 
fnit PrtsDytertaft churcft, Jlev. R. 
#. Sttstuan in charge 

ftal ttvOrt, Seventeenth street 
iKv. A. L. IBMBBate. pastor. 

f :4^ ft. m. Sunday wShool. «. B. 
/obDson, mperfntendent. 

11 a/m; Worship with sennon 
try the pastor. 

•:30 p. m. B. Y. P. XJ. 

7:30 p. m. Worship. Sermon 
by the pastor. 



K^afcri WiMt 



n^U. BK Bf "T^ MJUtE 



ngPAT, J^WrUAKT 11, M» 








CMOi^e. 8tM- «f «!• »e^ FWiP- 
iMDth Street, the Rev Father P. 
P. Brennan, pastor.— Masses on 
Sundays at 8:15 a. m. and 10:15 
». m.; on holy days at 7:15 a. m. 
and 9:30 a. m. 

Qalilee E^Msopai Chitrch, The 
fHshop Tucker Memorial, Virginia 
Beach. Rev. R. W. Eastman, 
rector. 

8:00 a. m.— Holy Communion. 

10:00 a. m.r-diurch School, 

11:00 a. m. Morning prayer and 
•ermon.' 

4:45 p. m. Vesper service, 
tlrst Presbyterian chu rch, Re v. R. 



^W.~SMf»Ban In charge. 

■astern Shore Chapel, Ooeana 

(Built 1764) Rev. R. W. Bast- 
tnan rector. 
Worship at 6:45 a. m. 



EttttOT, VIrgiiris BNHjh liews: 

I knew a lady, a very close rela- 
tive of mine, who had a piano, but 
i^ KSne aaeans she Imd never 
teamed to pl^y but one tune, in 
fact she could not play any ot 
the ready made tunes, so she 
made this tune up and called it 
"Pepper and Salt," and I think 
she 'pl£»ed this tune on all occa- 
dons whether mirthful or sublime, 
of couyse suit: 
other things to the occasion. 

I feel that today my letter will 
be a sort of pepper and salt af- 
fair, just kind of mixed, or, in fact 
I expect it will be so mixed, it 
will be just about like my home 
made pants that I used to wear 
when I was a kid, a person could 
never tell whether I was going or 
coming. ' 

I Sometimes think that every 
citizen of this county ought to 
write their coimty paper and tell 
them just what they think, just 
what is on their mind. It would 
do a lot of good. Possibly others 
think the same way, and some- 
thing might be started to get this 
county started on the right track, 
and election year, is a good time 
to start something. When I tried 
to get a job on the county pay 
^olllast year, I had people from 
all over the county who c^me to 
me and wanted to get up petitions 
for me. I told them that I thought 
it better not to do thj^; but this 
has put me to thinking, and I 
think^ I sh^l giye^ those friends 
the opportunity to Vote for me 
this year, and as they are located 
in every district in the county I 
shall be obliged to run for a 
county^ wlde^bTlIceT 



T' 



Rock Presbyterian, The 

He?. T. D. iwusley, pastor, - - 
Sunday School, 10 a. m. 
Preaching 7:30 p. m. 



Emmanael Episcopal, Kemps. 
fllle, the RevJ MarshaU B. Travers. 
fector— Sunday School at 10:19 a. 
pi.; Cbttfch services at 11:15 a. m. 

Bempnille Baptist. Sunday 
idiool at 10 a. m., UsUe Stanton, 
iUperlntendent: Men's Bible Clasa 
tMight by pastor. PreachtaB at 
11 a. m., by Rev. J. 3. Oarrenton 




Vlrglid* Beach Methodist, Rev. 
BnUamin Boyd Bland, pastor. S. 
Hair Potcate, Sunday school supt. 

Services, Sunday: 

10:<)0 a. m. Church School. 

11 a. m. Worship. Sermon by 
Bev. J. H. Hobbs, of Leesburg. 

7:80 p. m. Worship. Sermon by 
Hev. J. H. Hobbs. of Leesburg,. 

Itldjroek service Wednesday at 
t:80 p. m. 

OMMia MethMlst. Rev. Ben- 
^Unin Boyd Bland, pastor. Roy 
Jackson, Sunday school supt. 

Sunday school, 10 a. m. 

11 a. m. Worship and sermon. 

7:80 p. m. Voung Pepple's Ser- 
tice. Mrs. B. T. Scott, Supt. 

tMUhaven PreeliyterlaB ehweh, 

nie Rev. T. D. Wesley, pastor. 
' Sunday School 10:0ff a. m. 
Preaching 11:00 a. m. 

jUtfei M. 8. Church— Rev. it. I. 
^frtniams, pastor ; Mrs: EnaS."Wlt= 
fear, nipt„ Sundur School every 
BttBday mtntihig at 10 o'clock, ex- 
•tpk the second Simday when both 
flifvioes Me in ttie aftemocHi at 2 
Mid 8 oiidoA. 






fiMinent lUdce; Rev. H. A. Rar- 
nn, pastor. Preaching bunday 
at 11 a. m. 

BtMHe BaplM Chwch 

Itef . Walter John Meade, Pastor. 
MUe Sdiool at 10 a. m. 
R. B. Carter Supt. 
Menli Bible Class tauiltt by thO 
AH men are (»rdi»ny in- 



W<»ditt>. m<»ninc and evening. 



tt. Mn*^ BiWtm Gh^rdi, Rev. 
Miilph W. Mapp. pastor. 

Bmday sdiool. 8 p. m.. J. C. 
a^wyer, sopertnto^ent. 

Preadhbit service at 8 p. m. 



<Mk Grw Wmt^m Churdi. Rev. 
W. m»t9_. partor. 

■ctoool, 10 a. n., W. A. 
supei'lntendoat, 
p pe aciitrn Bervtce II a^ m. 



I have very decided ideas as to 
how a campaign should be con- 
ducted. I feel that when a man 
runs for office he should come out 
in his county paper and announce 
his platform in a paid advertise- 
ment, and further that he should 
have this platform and statement 
of facts printed and placed in the 
hands of every voter, and let them 
decide the issue. I do not feel that 
a candidate should make a cam- 
paign from hoiise to house and 
worry people to death, I further 
feel that a candidate should speak 
before any civic organizations 
that request it and also at the 
political meetings hdd in the 
county. It will be some thontiis 
before I make my announcement; 
but when I do I shall come before 
the peo pl e and -show them that X 
shall save this county thousands 
of dollars if elected. 

The people in this county 
should think: they are the sup- 
reme power in this county, and 
every election year they delegate 
that supreme power to the »men 
they elect to office. The ^ople 
have the right to say who shall 
serve them. 

1 sincerely hope that there may 
be many aspirapts jfor every of- 
fice. That will be fine. There is 
plenty of room for everybody, no 
one -has got a monopoly on re- 
ligion or politics. 

I do not expect to run for Jus- 
tice of the Peace again. 

I thhik the poorer a man is, the 
better chance he will have in 
politics this year. 1 am .really so 
poor I can't lose. 

I trust that the people will make 
the Virginia Beach News political 
headquarters, that they will hold 
open discussion from now on un- 
til the primary ends M *H- 

I feel that the News diould en 
courage this and also make a 
special subscription offer to, the 



yeart herewith IsTny check 
$2.00. 

H. O. STICKNEY 
Norfolk, Va., January 4, 1935. 




America has turned to England 
f («■ materfalB with vddeh to repair 
its bedroggSed vanguard o* poets, 
'1^ the result is the publication 
of "Powns" by Stei*«n ^?ender, 
and "Poems" lay W. H. Auden. 
Though mentioned as poetry's 
'Siamese twins, the wwrk of the 
two. except in a certain modernity 
of thought, differs .as widely as 
day from night. Spender is lyric- 
ally the superior; Auden is the 
satirist, whose work, according to 
a critic of supeilor ability! "is 



DOB HOPE— star of many Broad- 
way hits including "BallylHJO ot 
1932," "Roberta'* and tl>e curtent 
laugh hit "Say When" — will be 
masCer of ceremonleB for the Intl- 
^te Revne, beginning this Friday, 
and continuing for every FYiday 
night. Featured on these programs 
are Jane Froman, James Melton 
and Al Qoodman and his Orchestra. 
The programs are broadcast over 
the N.B.C. Blue coast-to-coast net- 
work at 8:30 E.S.T.; 7:30 C.S.T, 
9:30 M.S.T. and 8:30 P.C.T. 



back, or will shortly have done so. 

SUBSCRIBER 
Virginia Beach, Va.' 
January 5, 1935. 



THANKS TWICE 



Editor, Virginia Beach News, 

1 highly approve of your editor- 
ial, December 14, 1934, "For More 
Winter Residents." 

I've been talking along this line 
considerably. "^ 
It wins my subscription for one 



Ozlin And Clark 
Attend Conferences 



County Agent p, W. Ozlin, and 
his assistant, H. M. Clark, were 
at Blacksburg all last week, at- 
tending the annual State confer- 
ence of county agents. On Thurs- 
day of this week they were sche- 
duled to go to Petersburg to at- 
tend^>B"^a^t^etconference on the 
nev/f corn-hog pfen. / 

o— =- 



Items Of Interest 
In Princess Anne 



MRS. W. H. LAND 

_jyliss Doris Malbon spent the 
week end as guest of Miss Vic- 
toria Halstead at her home at the 
Court House. 

Mr. and Mrs, Ryland Stokes, 
who have been residents of 
Oceana for several years, recently 
moved to Olen Rock. 

Mrs. BeMie Murden. of Norfolk, 
spent the week end with relatives 
as the Court HpMse. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Ellis, and 
daughters, spent Saturday in Nor- 
folk. 

Mrs. John BaUance and daugh- 
ters. Misses Mary, Evelyn ai\d 
Dorothy Ballance, were visitors in 
Norfolk last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Halstead 
motored to Staunton and spent 
the week end there.- 

Miss JUne Holt, of Norfolk, Mr. 
and Mrs.'E. B. Vail, and children, 
of Fox Hall, and Mrs. W. H. Land, 
. of_ Princess An ne, were Sunday 
visitors at the home of Mr. "and 
Mra. P. L. White, of Lynnhaven. 



JDvVft lulH^^M^ 



lost faith in older forms. And so. 
Miss Millay's newest work goes by 
with scant praise. 

Two widely different books of 
verse take up homely phases of 
the American scene. "Swing Your 



rTtttitSB Mnt COHHiy 8EftMi Wjfl^MI 

^kes fm0tMt Smmim Al^^e 
Thme In ATcrs^e Cawntr In VbginKi 



w. E. GAKvrrr. ph. ». 



divisible by one-half into 'prosfe, 
by a fourth into blank verse, and 
a fourth into moderately well- 
behaved verse patterns^ 

Edna. St. Vincent Millays only 
collection -of new poems since 
"The King's Henchman," "Wine 
from These Grapes," contains all 
her old joy in sight, sound and 
smell, hearty interest in the 
homely action, and the gift of 
imagery which have given her a 
place among the immortal follow- 
ers of the muse. But the critics 
tire of . Miss Millay's effort. 

Though they find the liew trend ^ ^ ^ .^ -w.^.^.^— _r-~r'-— ~ *: 

unsattsfytogrthey mvX^ aKS^f^T'***'?^ ^ ^^^^^^ 



irkvfaAi AgritMtwal Ezpertaneiit 
Statim 

The thesiSi of this series of arti- 
cles is that the times demand 
more definite social planning on 
a local, state, and national scale, 
and that such planning must be 
guided by more general knowledge 
of present conditions and trends 
as - w eB-as by ma rc- g g"wal ap- 
preciation of the significances of 
given conditions and of socially 
desirable goals. The iacts.present- 
ed in these articles were taken 
from the censu^Ttnd other gov- 
ernment reports and have been 
checked as carefully as possible. 

In the long run, such planned 
programs will be' suct^essful in 
proportion to their educational 
foundations. One of Virginia's* 
most far-seeing leaders, Dr. Julian 
A. Burruss. President of the Vir- 
ginia Polytechnic Institute ha,? 
well said: 'The chief concern of 



of intelligence and integrity 
among its citizens. This is the 
sole foundation for permanent 
progress and prosperity. Material 
resources are an immense advant- 
age,; but brain power is* necessa'ry 



Mountain Gal," by, Rebecca '« bring thejn to fruition and 
Cushman, is a shght volume of virtue is essential to the perpetua- 
versified "sketehes of life in the ""'^ «' ^^e commonwealth. Edu- 
Southern highlands." This lady- 1 ^«"°"«^ conditions and trends n 
like effort is highly praised for ^^eir own community and county 
what it is, a simple and attractive 
por4;rayal -of mountaineer ways, 
but it cannot be mentioned in the 
same breath with the efforts of 
many poets whose work meets 



fo r i with the s e asoii ed^^crlticrs — dls^ 
praise. "Man with a Bull-tongue 
Plow," Jesse Stuart's 703-lyrlc 
saga of the soil, combines apt 
rustic imagery with a robust sat- 
isfaction in everyday living'. 
Neither can this work be called 
true poetry, but Its spirit Is magn- 
ificent. 



verse may be borrowed from the 
Extension Division, University, 
Virginia. 

— o — 

Mrs. Shiean Wins 
Divorce Decree; 
Suit Is Filed 



Mrs. Mary Brock 

Seeks Separation 

. Dexter T. Forbes. 



Forbes 
From 



people until alter the primary. 
N. J. B. ETHERIDGE 
_ Prinrp.'w Anpft Va. 
January 7. 1934. 



EXTORTIONATE 



'u"\ 



w 



Rev 

Tiawi'8, lectee. MB- 

V §Kf Servlee at 10 a. n. 

\ mhocA at II a. n. 



"^ ,-*• 



l^nen atfll «K eoa- 

8 



EUttorf Wgtma"BeacK Kews 

News Item about water/ supply 
In your last Issue noted, f 

Printed water mtes supplied by 
Norfolk Section 2 (c>: j 

"Consumers using water in ex- 
cess of 1,200,000 gallons per quar- 
ter shall pay twenty-five' cents 
(25c.> per 1.000 gallons lor the 
first SOO.OiW gallons, fifteen cents 
«15c> per 1.000 lew the next 900.- 

000 gtltons. and eight I cents (8c) 
per 1.000 gallons fori all a-ater 
consumed In excess of 1,200,000 
gallons per quarter." j 

It- is clear from t^is that to 
charge Virginia Bpa^h 20 cents, 
after the cost of laying mains has 
an been mid for (including carry- 
ing chaises during tpc period of 
this payments is a c^ of ertcwr- 
Uonate charges. Jt^t whmi this 
period can be r^»r(ied as ending 

1 jIo not know. 

CkMimuneis cmning under (c) 
would onUnari^ n<rt pay the C(st 
of toytw mains, as H<Kf(rik irauki 
do that-^md then sell water at 8 
eento, 

t^eetatfMBy, llotft* hM >M 
Vjfit oaat id ■»>». biA In iiialWy 



Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Curling etl- 
tertained visitors/ at thelf home 
on Sunday. 

Mr. and Mra. Ebner Brown and 
children, were visitors Saturday 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J, 
J. Ballance, Jr. 

Miss Maricni Petree, and sister, 
mm- Ka tnateen =^reti^, Visnea I z^^ 



Mrs. Marie Celeste Shean has 
been granted in the county circuit 
court a divorce from Edward Law- 
ler Shean, on ground of cruelty, 
the court holding that the de- 
fendant's actions gave his wife 
reason to fear bodily harm. 

The Sheans, married in Peters- 
burg in 1929, separated in July, 
1934. The court approved a prop- 
erty and alimony settlement and 
awarded the custody of the nnly 
child, Carole Macon Shean, to 
Mrs. Shean. 

Mary Brock Forbes has filed 
suit for divorce from Dexter Til- 
lett Forbes, ground of desertion. 
The last-known address of the de- 
fendant Is Mamie, Currituck 
county, N. C. 

-0 

Salem N^ws Rents 
And Social Events 



IS 



a topic, therefore, to which 
local leaders and planners i^edT^O^ 

give most serious consideration*, leetting the marginal people to 
Educational Problems "^ pake advantage of available facil 



communities 



The educational Ideal to be ever 
stfiveh for in .social plfttining i«s 



ities. Is this being systematically 
4ion&? ' - ' ■ ■ — — r — - — — - - 



an educational system which gives 
each individual needed prepara- 
tion for Ufe activities. As steps 
to this end there needs to be pro- 
per school facilities, good attend- 
ance, adequate financial support 
and a well adapted course of 
study. What are the conditions 
to.^sjjch ..fundamentiala 



■^ji 



MBS. W. B. tJU«D 

L. S. Gallop spent some time 
in Baltimore this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Worthing- 
ton have moved back Into the 
neighborhood after an absence of 
about a year. 

Mrs. Leonard Lee entertained 
visitors at her home recently. 



friends at the Court House Sun- 
day afternocm. 

Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Manning en- 
tertained visitors from Norfolk at 
ticeir home on Sunday afternoon. 



Glen Rock News 
Items Of Interest 

Mrs. HA. Begaw has been 
visiting the past' week with her 
sisters and friends in P(Htsmouth. 

Miss Vivian Webb, of Edenton, 
N. C, is the guest of her brother- 
in-law and sister,. Mr. and Mrs. 
RichAt! Ho^nig. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Stevens and 
children, oi Norfolk, were ca^rs 
recmtl^ at the hmne of Ma and 
Mrs. W. 6. Land. \_ 

Mr. and Mr«. J. T. Pwtlock. (rf 
Norfolk, 9>ent New Year's day 
with b^ br^lwr and sister-in- 
law, Mr. «»i Mis. W. S. Laml. 

Mra. Carol l^wy^ Mid three 
^Oftes, of ^althfleM. i^ient sev- 
end <tey5 taM week at tee home 
of lier pneMs. liF. Mid Ifts. I. 



Mi-g ,i3jft a^ 



pa-s 
sick at the home of her sister in 
Norfolk during the Ctiristmajt 
holidays. Is able to be out again. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Murden had 
visitors fnwn Norfolk last ^ek. 

Mrs. Tom Kiff, who has been 
very sick at her h<mie, is r^!x>rted 
improving. 

Mrs. Charlie Jennings has been 
sick recently at her home , in 
Landto«-n. 

Mrs. M. A. Lee and daughters, 
visited Mrs. T. N. Tyer Saturday 



in Princess Anne county? 

According to a recent report 78 
per cent of the white schocfl-^age 
population of Princess Anne 
county were_^lh daily attendance 
as compared to an average of 67 
per cent for all the coutnles and 
81 per cent for all the (!ltles, Par- 
allel figures for the Negroes were 
42 per cent for Princess Annie 
county, with 52.2 per cent for all 
the counties and 76^ per cent for 
the cities. In Princess Anne coun- 
ty, 51 per cent of the white 16 
and 17 age group were attending 
school as compared to 48.3 per 
cent in the rural areas of the state 
as a whole. In Princess Anne 
county, 53.6 per cent of the white 
high school p(jpulatlon (14 to 17 
age group) were reported as en- 
rolled In high school as compared 
to an average of 37.8 per cent for 
all counties, while 27.8 per cent 
graduated and 36.3 per cent of the 
graduates went to college. Paral- 
lel figures for all counties were 22 
and 28.9 per cent respectively 
Insufficient Trteparatlon 

More than double as large a 
percentage of the yoimg people In 
the cities are enrolled In high 
school as in the coimtry. This 
situation bodes lU for the future 
of country life and for rural youth 
who seek employment in the cities. 
It also makes the question of 
special trahiing for country life 
all the more Important. Approxi- 
mately one white farm boy in 12 
and one white rural glrljn 10 are 
enrolled in 4-H club work while 
almost one farm boy In 6 and a 
little more than one rural girl In 
10 of the white 14-18 age gniup 
are enrolled in high school agri- 
culture or home econwnlcs. In 
Princes Anhe county 42 per cent 
of the white farm boys of clutf 
age and 19,7 per cent of the rural 
girls are enr olled In 4-H club w ork 
and 20 per-ceiit of tKe boys 
taking high school agriculture. 
Where there are Negro county and 
home agents are teachers erf voca- 
tional agricultup or home econo- 
mics, the percentage of Negro 
youth enrolled In Uiese types of 
work is about the same or a little 
better than with the whites. Many 
Negro youth, however, do n<rt have 
access to such advantages. 
Vompure UnfawmMy WRh dUea 

The average per pupil cost of 
instruction and fcMr (^lerating ^pd 



the Negroes as compared to $174 
and $64 In the cities. 

Part of the differences between 
rural and urban school suppcMi: 
indicated ab<we is traceable to tAe 
fact that the per capita wealth of 
the cities is approximately three 
times as much as in the country, 
and the town dwellers receive ap- 
proximately double as large a 
proportion of the state's annual 
uicuine a s^.theif rural"' brethfenT 
Such discrepancies will continue 
as long as the towns have such 
advantages in education. 

In order for the school children 
to do good work they must be 
in good physical condition^" In 
1932-33 45 per cent of the school 
children of Princess Anne county 
were reported as five-pointers as 
cf(»)pared to a state average of 23 
per cent. 

Many of the condition's in- 
dicated above cannot be consider- 
ed satisfactory. The standards 
cm^^ rai^edJjcu. jno5t.-eas«9-44f- 
g^ls a step or two in advance of 
pifesent conditions are set and 
consistantly striven for. 

Are the local leaders of Princess 
Anne coumty doing ' everything 
possible to secure a high percent- 
age of high school attendance, a 
large 4-H clUO'' Enrollment, ad- 
eciuate school' support, and phy- 
sical defects corrected? Are they 
supporting needed state educa- 
tional programs? One question iit 
special need of attention in most 
is the question of 



At Kedne^ Plpy» 

(Not Over ^^) 
Shop (^n Ds% 

Edwin Kims 

The Watchmaker 
28th St. aai Atbu^ Af*. 




Gentleman (annoyed): "Idiots!" 
Kid: 'Mamma, what are idiots? 

Are they people?" 
Mother (absently) : "Yes sonny 

— people, just like you and me." 



STEWART 
WURNER 



H. R. HOLLAND 

2108 Atlantic Avenue 
Plione 328 




afternoon. 
Mrs. W. H. Land i^ient Simday ' maintaining the schools in Prin- 



at the home of Mr. and Mra. P. L. 
White ,of Lynnhawn. 

; 



TaUng }fo CluHMea 

OW Uidy to Old Tar— "Btcuse state 



cess Anne county In 1933-34 was 
828.65 as compared to an average 
of $24.56 for all the counties and 
$45.16 for all the cittos oi the 
The averai^ annual salary 



DEL MONTE 



Pineapple 



No. 2'/|a 25c 

No. 2 Can, SBced ... ::::nZT 17c 
No. 1 Can, SKced ....... ; lOe 




Coffee 



Pound 



33c 



DEL MONTE 

Bartlett Pears 

can 

urn 



No. 2 



25c 




I«c 



me. Do those tatto marks wash 
off?" 

OW Tar— "I cant say. lady."— 
BnxAlyn IMly Eagte. 

.o— — 

■e CM n 
Peewit— How <ttd ynta f^ Uiat 
black eye. Nitwit? 



of the elementary white t«u:hera 
<rf ^rmcest Anne county was $S4S 
and the Negro aiwrage $337. The 
white av««8e for tlM cities was 
$12M and of the Kfegroes $783. In 
1932 the white »ch«d pr<^)erty oi 
the cminty was viaued at $178 per 
child (rf sdKKd age. wliile that <rf 



DEL MONTE 

PEACHES 

No.2^s.Sl 21c 



No. 2H Can, Halves 



21« 



Nitwit-^ was <wt taA n^t ^e Negroes was $«. t*e Mdioai 
kxjiuns f«- t iouMe a n i Uria «y« pi«|>ecty Irf aU coontte averaced 
was tile ftnt to find tt.-«Htli- «W per atm ef Kiioel poiMda- 

for tlM iMtaa Md «M fer 




DEL MONT^ 

IVacuum Padked G>m 

Can ^ 14« 

DEL MONTE 

Early Gardbn Peas 

Na 2^ . .. — mm 



J 






VHItJttWI 

: Trrrir — 



KMmjmfti:mm 



Woman^s Page 



PARTIES : ANNOUNCEMENTS : PERSONALS 
Vtem «t Briar Vheoi to <lie News OfflM 



Miss Lena T. Rowland, the 
nanager of the Beachome apart- 
ment, left on Thursday of last 
week tot Los Angeles, Cal.. where 
she will visit her sister, Mrs. Wil- 
liam Day, for a tnonth. Miss 
Noelwa Ratcliffe, of Rkshmond, is 
mana^g the Beachome in Miss 
"Ko«^n3*s'''aBs(smce.' 

• • • ■ • - • 

Mrs. Mary Wright Tebault i-e- 
iaraed on Friday of last week to 
her home at 145th street from 
Hew York, where she had been 
.visiting her brother, Louis Wright. 

• • • 

Oscar Stynm. of Washington, 

t). C, was the week end guest of 

Mrs. Mary Wright Tebault, 145th 

street. 

' • • • 

Mrs. E. K. Milholland returned 
to her home on Atlantic Avenue 
yesterday from Pittsburg, Pa., 
where she spent the holidays with 
relatives. 



Mr. Jai4 Mrs. ^J.' P. Otimei. and 
daughter, Mrs. Irvine Jordan, who 
have been spending several 
mcmths in Norfolk, jvill return to- 
day to their cottage on 35th street. 
• • • 

Mrs. Carrie Etheridge is spend- 
ing some time in Washington, D. 



Comdr. and Mrs. W. O. B. 
Hatch and family have moved to 
the Waters cottage tai 34th street. 

' : — (V 

Woman's Oub 

. <ContiniredJr(Mtt.Eag»jOi»)-«- 
chairman of the club, has ar- 
rai^ed a program presenting 
Marjorie Singleton Brown, dram- 
atic soprano, in a short recital. 
Mrs. Brown will sing a "Childhood 
Series" by John Alden Carpenter. 
She will be assisted by a group of 
artists from the Bristow Hardin 
Studio of Music. Her second group 
of songs will consist of "My Home 
Is Just Beyond the River," "Hom- 
ing," by Del Riego and "Song of 
the Open," by La Parge. 

Miss Mattie Coggin and Miss 
Mary Kellam will pour tea and 
will be assisted in serving by Mrs. 
Floyd Kellam, chairman, Mrs. W. 
A. Cox, Mrs. Prank Trant, Mrs 



Cook 



Pimitdic 
Departneiii, Lois SheHm, Obcetor. 




Hoflw 



Smiee 



JANUARY JITTERS 



HUM 



Hew Tork-Parit FathioM 
Jj^ de luxe transparent rayon velvet called Lucia fasfalons ttts Der 



Mr. and Mrs. Albert Callow, Jr., 
and little son. Tabby, are making 
their home with Mr. and Mrs. 
Hidiftrd Evter^t ^^ JLinkhorn 
Park. 

» • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wateon Imve 
moved from Oceana to the Beach 
and are occupying an apartment 
In tiie Woodhouse building. 

y.-»- Mrrand MurJwnes M. Jordan 
are the guests of their son-in-law 
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. James 
M. Jordan, Jr., at their home on 
S7th street. 

• • # 

Mrs. Walter Mitehell is spend- 
ing afew^days in Baltimore. 

. • • • 

Miss Anna Wales Maher. who 
has been spending several weeks 
Witti her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Walter Maher in Cavalier Shores, 
iretumed Thursday tp Bennett 
Schocd In Milbrook, N. Y., to re- 
iume her studies. 

• • • 

Mrs. Jamta H. Clevenger, of 
RendersonviUe, N. C, is the guest 
of her son and daughter-in-law, 
Mr. and Mrs. Philip I. Clev 
at their home in the Oray abvt 
muit on 25th street 
, av^ue. 

¥ • • 

Mrs. Gustav Baurmann. who 
has been spetuding six weeks at 
Uie Lee cottage (nr4>6th street, has 
returned to her home in Chicago. 
Mrs. Baurmann is a sister of C. 
B. Ryan. 

• • • 

Talbot Dickson, who has been 
^lending several weeks with his 
•\jjarents, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Dick- 
•on in Sea Pines, has returned to 
Hew York.City where he is spend- 
ing the winter with his uncle and 
wint. Mr. and Mrs. Robert John- 
son. 

Leslie Shelly and Tommie 
Th<Mnpson returned yesterday 
from Baltimore where they have 
*een several days on business. 

• • • ' 

Mrs. Goodenow Tyler, who had 
beto visiting Dr. and Mrs. Blair 
Btts, in Richmond, returned to 
htf home. 22ttd street, on Thurs- 



I. G. West, Mrs. W. Rupert Porte- 
scue, Mrs. Sl^ey Kellam, ^rs. 
Charles Aplin, Mrs. Charles Barco, 
Mrs. Albert ,Barco, Mrs. Harold 
Cooke, Mrs. Clinton Woodhouse, 
Mrs. George Loyall, Dr. Cora Z. 
Corpening, Mrs, Floyd Dormire, 
Mrs. E. N. MacWfliiams, Mrs. Paul 
Ackiss, Mrs. Raymond Pritchard, 
Mrs^ Fr B n cts Jisaeae, Mm. EmesH— 




Hardin, Miss Mae Martin, Mrs. J 
F. Newsom, Mrs. W. H. Ashburii, 
Mrs. M. C. Eaton, Mrs. F. A. M. 
Burroughs, Mrs. Edward Herbert, 
Mrs. Rufus Parks, Mrs. Frank 
Booker, Mrs. E. W. Hardy, Miss 
Amye Martin and Miss Ruth 
Gor?ito. 

Decoration committee members 
are Miss Darlie Pateh, Miss 
Wanda Steubinger, Miss Gene- 
Y|eye_QQdwin and— Miss Mattie 
Coggin. 

Refreshment committee: Mrs. 
Louis Philhower, Mrs. L. B. Gray, 
Mrs. John Comick, Mrs. Russell 
Dyer, Mrs. George Boush, Mrs. R. 
L. James, Mrs. B. D. White, Mrs. 
W. G. Parker, Mrs. Frank Cox, 
Mrs. Robert G. Barr, Mrs. E C 
Turner, Mrs. W. G. Avery, Mrs. 
N. A. Nicholson, Mts. R. G. De 
Frees, Mrs. Hugh Simpkins, Mrs. 
S. M. Simpson, Mrs. Wallace H 
Ashbum, Mrs. S. B. Carfcy. Mrs. 
J. P. Woodhouse, Mrs. B. W. Shel- 
ton, Mrs. R. l. James, Mrs. W 
A. Cox, Mrs. William Parker and 
Miss Sarah Wilson. 
0- 



Opera wrapr two views of wUch are stewn above. One of the style 
features is the youthful hood collar which can be worn ejther as a hood 
or as a draped collar, the soft folds of the velvet giving to the face a 
flattering youthful silhouette. The wrap Is fitted at the waistline and 
has large bouffant sleeves which accent the slim effect of the wrap 
and supplement the draped feeling of the hood. 



Training School . 
Plan Discussed 
Bjr Scout^^up 



County Committee Plans 
Courses at Virginia Beach 
And Creeds. 



■f-. 



.X. 



Theater Previews 




Tenative plans for courses of 
training for scout leaders and 
committeewomen which are to be 
conducted at Virginia Beach, Jj*-. 
ginnihr about Jaffimry 20, and 
later at Creeds, were, made at a 
meeting of the district-^rlScout 
committee of Princess Anne which 
took olace on Monday at the resi- 



dence of Mrs. Rufus Parks, at 
.Lynnhaven. 

The committee also discussed 
plans for raising money to carry 
'on the enlarged Girl Scout pro- 
gram in the county. An appeal 
for contributions will shortly be 
made. 

Miss Mabel White, Norfolk 
Scout leader, and Mrs. V. Hope 
Kellam, a member of the national 
committee, met with the county 
committee. 

Those present were Mrs. Parks, 
Mrs. Edwin J.-Smith, Mrs. Em- 
mett Kyle, Mrs. Charles Hodg- 
man, Mrs. E. E. Vi(;k, Mrs. E. C. 
Turner, Mrs. George -Bdush. Mrs. 
James E. Old, Jr., Mrs. M. it. 
Todd and Mrs. Robert Dail. 



Maki ng The Home More Livable 



The Indirect Lamp Enlivens the Card Table 



THE BAYNE 



Mrs. C^ry Peritins Nelson is 
having T«day for Chartoltesville 
•here she will remain several 
•ays 

_ • • • ■ 

»^- ««» Mrs. I. o. West left 

*l»ai week for Memphis, Tenn 

Wi^ win spend the remainder of 

Me winter there and in Mississippi 

■iM JLouliduui. UH. West is a 

^ eimtctm. Miss., and %m 

l»r ^ter, Mrs. Mary Poster, 

te visiting relatl^^ there. 

• • • 

Bev. R. W. Bastoian and Mrs. 

(a, who have been visiting 

■nd Mrs J. Staatey Smith at 

Mtramar Itam, W«rt. l^bn 

M« ^(pected to 

to«M,B6a(*«UsiKek. 



I*e Trslcir fast-taHttog l^ra- 
mount star, plays the. title role 
in Damon Runyon's "The Lemon 
Drop Kid," which comes to this 
Uieater' today and tomorrow, Jan- 
uary 11 and 12. Featured with 
Tracy are Helen Mack, Baby Le- 
Roy. Minna Gombell and Henry 
Walthall. The exciting adventures 
of a gag-ispouting sporting man 
who lost his shirt op a horse 
his heart to a country girl and 
his freedom to a parole board, 

Sunday and Monday, January 
13 and 14, brings the radio star. 

lfe)ss, in "College Rhythm." 

"C<rtlege Rhythm," is a girls! 
music and comedy film about the 
deadly collegq rivals who loved 
the same girl and who carried 
their feud out into the business 
world with ludicrous resultsi, 

The feature for Tuesday, Jan- 
uary 15 is "The Great Rlrtati<m," 
pih Ellssa Landl and Adolphe 
Menjou. It is the romance of a 
beautiful actress who traded her 
husband for a career, and her 
career for love. 




By Jean Prentice 



ALL work and no play makes Jack 
a dull boy. To which we add, 
flay without good lighting makes 
ack a dull partner! 
Most of us enjoy entertaining 
guests, don't we? We get pleasure 
irom providing attractive decks of 
cards, nice tallies and tempting can- 
dles. And then, when every detail 
seems perfection for the comfort o( 
our visitors, wt somet im es IkH down 



The incomparable Garbo comes ™«serably, 
to the.Bayne screen Wednesdav ^* P"'' "P *<» *he card table a lamp 
and Thursdav Tflmior,, ie - ^ ,n ^"^^^'^ *"»»•• shade serves only two 
fn "tk!^ n * ; . ^ ^^ *"*^ " P*"°"* »t tJ'C best, or else fails to 
m me Pamted Vrtl. • Herbert cover the raw light irom the bulbs 
Marshall and George Brent have "^ "'** t^^ g'arc on the dummy hand 
the leading supportinir rol^ a ""^If** "^. *^''^* *"*• ^^^^ 
tenselv dnTmoHn .f f ^' perhaps the bulbs arc woefully 

tensely dramatic story of piaritol small with the result that before the 
conrucl m the heart of a plague- evening's over our energy has seeped 
infested province in the Chinese t^*^ ^'*'' *""" efforts to sec. (I've 
InteriOT. "<^" guilty of such provisions my- 

self, but know better now!) 

From ligbting scientists who havt 
considered our needs at play as well 
Sunday and Monday Januarv *• ■*'"^ «his «dvice has been se- 
13 and 14 thie *>,„-» ''*""*^ cw»««l: Provide an indirect lamp of 
isand U thLS theater presents either the metal or glass reflcrfor 
jTwn i^ier m •DcaUwood inws," ' type, Bimilar to the ones in the 
a mystery Western w^th sustained *S^''^'' *** y**"*" ^™* •3'''<^- 
6iM»)«ise--terriftc ihHUs ^^Z ?''* • ''«''* •* *of' a '' 

/ «•» madea porch flKm a siinvr • 



AT TH^; ROLAND 



/ 



day, an adequate smooth light that 
distributes itself impartially to all 
four contestants and lays no uncom- 
plimentary shadow lines on faces. 
The new two-filariient bulb in each 
lamp allows three different inten- 
sities of light. In the lamp in the 
larger sketch the 40 or 60-watt bulbs 
in the candle sockets are to be turned 
on in addition to the central bulb ior 
especially intensive seeing tasks. 

A practical point about a lamp of 
HrtHs-kind is4hat, aince it ia a ''major" 
lamp rtid not a small one totally un- 
fitted for the job, other lamps in the 
room need not be disrupted from 
their locations when the table is set 
up. The largre lamp^ocs a man-size 
job, sending light up it w^ M^wa 
and eliminating harM contnits. 

The -tMxhicrc" type irice^hed m 
the panel has a softly luminoiis g^ass 
bowl taking the place of the shade on 
the first lamp. The lovely toned glass 
gives life to the unit and adds m 
striking decorative effect to the nxm. 
Both lamps h^ve beea made by • 
number of manttfa<4iirera according 
to qtccificationt of ^ IU«minatii« 
Engineering Soday, natioad sroop 
of lighting expatt. 

The ace of spades may be Uad^ 
1)ii! the ace ot hospitd^ is ^M wfth 
r- of these "makKt*" M fvm . 
e table. | 



Did you ever have the Jitters, 
or do you have them now? Surely 
you know what they are. That in- 
defhiable agitated feeling that 
comes with too much work or too 
much play. This peculiar afflic- 
tfon is one most common to every 
house-wife during the month <rf 
January. Every thing has been 
put off and allowed to accumulate 
during the holiday season. When 
time comes to gather up loose 
ends they are so overpowerlhgly 
numerous that this "should be" 
happy housewife looses her good 
disposition and jitters, yes, jitters 
all the time. 

There are unpleasant things 
familii^ will stand for and sym- 
pathize with, sickness for in- 
stance. Jitters, however, isn't one 
of those things, and the family 
with patience exhausted leave 
"ffiiore^pleaianf^tl 
mosphere. What is the poor mother 
to do then? Wan her work^more 
barefuUy, and take advantage of 
the many "Electrical" aids science 
and invention haveTinade avaJF- 
able to her. The engineers have 
been working oyer time to de- 
velop more help to the house- 
wife at a minimum of expense. 
Already thousands of women ac- 
claim "electricity" for the. pre- 
paration and preservation of food. 
Electric refrigeration "saves her 
food and money, now she turns 
to "electric cookery" because it 
saves her time, it also retains the 
vitamins in cooked food. She 
knows it is accurate, economiolkl 
and convenient and will also help 
to slice the food budget down. 

There is no better jitters 
remedy than a "tUne control" oven 
cooked meal. Go places with your 
family and still come home to a 
hot meal. Let your electric range 
be both cook and cooker. 
Swedish baked liver 
Mashed potatoes 
Buttered sliced carrots 
Lettuce with chUl sauce dressing 
Hot rolls and butter 
Baked cocoanut apples 
Coffee 
Swcdidi Baked LiVtor 
V/2 pounds liver % in. thick 
Soak overnight or for several 
hours in a dressing of vhiegar and 
oil. Cut liver on thick side to 
form a pocket. Sprinkle the cavity 
with salt and pepper, then fill 
with following mixture. 

2 sliced apples 
. 6 prunes (stoned and cooked) 
2 tbsp. butter 
Sew or skewer the Hver together 
Make several cuts about V^ inch 
deep on outer surface of liver 
Dredge with flour, wrap with 3 
strips of bacon and skewer into 
place. Place in baking dish add 
cup water^Bake 2 hnurs at 
tieSWcs. 'Diiiing the la.st 30 
mmutes cooking time add 1 cup 
mUk and salt and pepper to taste. 
Serve resulting gravy with meat. 
Baked Cocoanut Appl^ 
Mix together 'i cup shredded 
cocoai^t. 3tbsp. flour, 3 tbsp mel- 
ted butter and add enough maple 
syrup to moisten, nn the centers 
of from 4 to 6 washed and core* 
bakmg apples, place in a baking 
dish. Pour over y^ cup maple 
syrup and add enough water to 
cover bottom of dish. Bake at 
3S0 degrees with rest of oven 
meal. Serve while hot. with cream 
The potatoes and carrots for 
this meal are likewise cooked in 
the oven. Place In covered con- 
tainers ustog u, mch of w»ter for 
pot«to«i and % inch for carrots 
Roast breast of vml 

Brown gravy 

Pranconia potatoes 

Creamed onions 

Ori^frmt salad 

Bread Mid butter 

Pears bonheur ooffee 

Bttut Breast H Veal 

Haw buteher cut po^cet In 4 

to S to. v^ ro«st. ibike bread 

««^ sMr^ asMoned wltft trat- 



ter, chopped parsley, cayenne and 
moistened with milk. Stufrin 
pocket, and place meat on roasting 
pan. Rub with flour and sprinkle 
with salt and pepper. Sear at 500 
degrees until brown. Reduce heat 
to 350 degrees. Add »/2 cup water. 
Cover or leave uncovered and 
roast l>/2 hours. 

FraBeonia Potatoes 

Peel large, white potatoes, rub 
Well with butter, place around 
roast, sprinkle with salt and pep- 
per. Cover rwistlnt pan. Just 
before serving, brown in hot oven 

uncovered. 

Creamed- Onions 

Place onions in covered con- 
tainer, add 1 tbsp. butter, salt and 
pepper. Cook wdth oven dinner, 
Add white sauce just before serv- 
ing. \ 
Pears Bontaenr 

Split 6 bakhig powder biscuits 



Remd Serial 
ToBcC pulMwti 
Another Wcrii 



Good AttcMdmcc 
Moolnqp st 
OaA Chm reh. 

The revival meetii^ lAidb to li 
IMrogress at the VlrgU* 
Ifethodi^t church wffl 
tnnKQ^ next week, tt 
nbnneed on Wednesday. 

Rev. Jesse H. ItcMu, pwtor of 
the MeUiodlst church at 
is assisttaig the pastor. Re? 
jamin B. Bland, in condaetiiqr the 
aerviees, which are be^ig w«n iJK 
tended and which are tn c re Mla g 
the membership of tiie dinrdl. 
Those attendtog have found thai 
Mr. HoMM is a forceful wmI per- 
suasive speaker. 

There wlU be a- special aerrte* 
for children at the Bea«li Meflio- 
dist church on Sunday montag, 
at 10 o'clock. Mr. HoMs wffl 
preach there at Oie 11 a. m. and 
7:30 p. m. services. Mr. Sand 
win fill the pulpit at the 11 
service at the Oceana Methodtot 
church. 



and butter whHe still warm 
drained, canned pears half 
each biscuit. Serve with foUoir 
ing chocolate sauCe 

|Chocolate S 

1 cup sugar 

' V2, cup water 

. 2 drops vinegar 

Boil tOKether until it splni 
thread and pour slowly oiver 
squares melted chocolate, 
slightly and flavor with Vt 
vanilla. 




STORES 




eValueF 

Quality— Quantity 



•Illi 



ALASKA PINK 

Salmon 

Tall Can 

lie 



SOUTHERN MANOR 

Corn 

No. 2 Can 

lOc 



WHOLE GRAIN 

Rice 

2ib8.^ 




, TRIANGLE 

Salt 

3 pkgs. Ific 



w 



RED RIPE 



Tomatoes, 2 large cans - - . 23e 



LIBBY'S SLICED 

Pineapple 



Large Can 




■ - Ba riini— -- 



EVAPORATED 

Peaches 

lOe lb. 



OLD VIRGINIA 

Syrup 



2 22-oz. Jars 



»»c 



D. p. 



Oatmeal 
2 pkgs. 15c 




MONTICELLO VACUUM PACKED 

Coffee, lb. 

LEMON LAYER 

Cake, large me 

D. P. BLEND 

Coffee, lb. 



Sic 



\ 



I 



L 





rmmm immm nmm^ nmMY, jjumMm n,^»» 



6anP»Be0ae> 

B iNMinABiteted OB 

of kwt weA t» Ow 

> ffWA minorities, iCr. JQlm- 

ia» forwarded it two 

M«r to WaAlngtoo. 

1 901^ set some ae^m 
nid Ifir. Jobnson, 
that idaasbe iHrepared 
I pte^ (tf both the aeti- 
and Xau^Uin tnM»- 
flw %gffft eoidd later ctumse yrtiUh 
Mm* it Hinted. The cost oi etm- 







he said, woukl not exceed 
nMMt; the LaughUn type not 
to eweed $122,500. It wlB cost 
^MM to k^ sewer meOms in 
ChvaUer aborra and Uhermeer 
and to reinforce existtag sewer 



Ifttat was a posslMity, said Mr. 
Mbmju. that the t^>wn might 
boBd the activated sludge type for 
ft miler kn than at first appeared 



of tbm 

fB iMl tid» « A9»i» get <^ 
pliifBB nd apeetfkaitioBS,'* said Mr. 
Jd^Bmm "and, wi^ a pro^t of 
fiys ain, feiddns oa^t W be 
glv«i fihree wedcs to ftewe.'* 

"We coidd ptOtOeb the deetbu 
cwttMBce," odd lir. AddMim 
"and thai tafee no furthor sti^ 
unto the PWA acts. We wo^ 
save raaybe ten cbQ» Uttt way. 
The orffimnee must contain an 
the taifonnatioD regarAiv the 
bond isBoe and Que me^ioA oi 
raising revenue to carry it." 

Mr. .Aahbom was iastrueted to 



the iBttvated^-dodgfr p r epare the ordin a nce anrt ^ 




'We've seen it Imt they must 

TTtetown must pay^yaltyTof^***** *^'" *** explained. "We 

believe that it will be available in 
two or tiiree days. There is data 
also to be obtained from Dear- 
bom, Mich., where ' a Laughlin 
system pluit is ia operation, but 
this has been held up because of 
a political situation. Biit I be- 
lieve we will have that data by 
the time you need it." 

o — 



tlMt process," he said. "This 
lonSt¥ was al first fixed at $5000. 
Bat, in view of the fact that white 
tiM plant pro^^ed would take care 
Ol 20,000 population, since the 
f«8r.#roand population here is 
tfii 2,500 the activated sludge 
iwoide seemed disposed to reduce 
tbeir royalty to $1,500. That was 
taken Into consideration in 
aiqdicatl<m, however." 
Councilman R. B. Taylor, anx- 
ious to speed the project, asked 
tt it would not be possible for the 
town to perfect arrangements for 
the election which must be held 
mi the sewerage project while the 
PWA was considering tb^ applica- 
tion. He was reminded by Mayor 
Roy Smith that the PWA some 
time ago suggested that the town 
do nothing along this line until 
tiM loon application was passed 

Rfost Horry, Says Ashlmm 

"Well, we're getting right far 

Into winter," saidTown Attorney 

lUTBf- "Unless we get, 

something going in a month or so 

we won't hav¥~this disposal plant 



It at a fecial meeting oi council 
an Monday night d next we^. 

The dehiy in furnishing Wiley 
and Wiley with the addltkmal 
data they desired regarding the 
Laughlin ^stem, Lee H. WilUam- 
s(m, of the Filtration EquiiMnent 
CoatPwaUcmi exidained, was due to 
the fact that s<Mne infcHrmatkm 
was the property of New York and 
Chicago sewerage, authorities. 



h QBaranllM 



tSt^ Kqpi Fpmm SdMftL 



■m m. 'J. WimmUimJi 

By Ifecmt Cndy 



FiMfe "ftipb Ffloiii TeniBto 



"rtie Dee«fnber freeze turiMd 
i^rthem and central Florida 
brown, rep(Mts Rev. Walter J. 
Meacte, pastor <A htmdoa Bridge 
Baptist church, who returned 
here (A ¥r^9 oi last . we^ fn»a 



Retiring Pianist 
Thanked By Church 
At London Bridge 

The officers and membeia of. 
London Bridge Baptist church, at 
the recent, quarterly meeting ex- 
pressed their "most hearty ap- 
prec^E^on of the faithful and ef- 
ficient service" given the church 
by its pianist, Mrs. Charles Hitch- 
ins, form|rly Miss Bessie Mae 
White. 

Mrs. Hitchins has moved to 
Norfolk and Miss Marjdrie Meade 
is now the church's pianist. She 
is^issisted by Miss Willie Smith, 
o 




Bislit? pui^, nenrly one-foortti 
(rf those ^n^ed at the ^TO^igh- 
by T. Oxdte schocri, Virginia 
Baich,-are qimrantined tos two 
we^8 because of an outtoeak of 
whooiMng cou^. 

Dr. Josiah Leake, county health 
(tffi^ sad Miss Gertrude Lovell, 
county mm e, went through tlw _^^_ ^ .„ ^^ iw^™« 

names of the pu|»]s who had 
never had the ^Bsease. There were 
80 oi tl^em. Their parents were 
instructed to -keep them at home 
for two weeks, beginning last Fri- 
day. It is expected that those who 
do n<A0yek)p the disease during 
the f^^ight's quarantine will 
then be permitted to return to 
scho(d. 

The quarantine was being 
strictly observed by some parents 
while others were permitting the 
children to play with others as 
usual. , ^ 

Some of the grades were hit 
harder thian others by the quar- 
antine. Only four first grade 
children are attending school. 

In view of this situation exam- 
inations will not be held at the 
Beach school next week.^They are 
now scheduled for Januafy 2$, 29 
and 38. 

There is a possibility, the News 
learned on Thursday, that the 
quarantine order may be modified 
and the children be permitted to 
return to school on Monday. 

Beach school board members 
were in conference on Wednesday 
with the county health officer, 
^ho indicated that , the original 
two-weeks quarantine period 
might be cut short. 

T he school board members, it 
was learned, were not in sympathy 
with the long quarantine period 
but found they could do nothing 
about Jtj,^ The health^authorltles^ 
convinced them they were acting^ 
within the law. 

One of the school board mem- 
bers said that he gathered from 
Dr. Leake that there were actually 
alx>ut 25 whooping cough cases 
here. 

The outbreak has not yet caused 
much trouble in the county. 
— . ■ 



X> 



Don't think for one min- 
ute that you cannot um 
your box camera in the 
winter. The enow acene 
wu anapped with a box 
camera, using the aec- 
ond stop. In the fire-side 
acene « time exposure 
of one second was made, 
using the iargest stop, 
with the aid of three 
photofiood lampa. 

'T«HOUSANDS of people of all ages 
•■' are very much Interested In the 
fascinating hobby of picture talting, 
own box cameras but, believe it or 
not, have permitted an Inferiority 
complex to creep upon them, as far 
as respect for the performance of 
_^thelr cameras Is concerned. Now 
that really sounds ridiculous. It Is 
true, nevertheless. Readers have 
written to the Snapshot Guild with 
a tale of woe about waiting for 
spring to arrive to make a concerted 
effort to liftift'Ove their pictures. So 
many owners of box camerias seem 
to be of the opinion that the sun 
must be shining IJte bifzes before 
they should try to take a picture. 

W}-" tJ'J " i fi jp"/. <■ '>'j'''"'^i-¥jw>4 
straight at you, and you and yoiT [ . . 
with a box camera. If it is hibernat- 
ing In peaceful slumber on theTloset 
ebelf awaiting the arrival of spring 
and bright sunshine, go get It, dual 
It off — and be sure you wipe off the 
lens carefully with a soft, dry cloth 
—get yourself a roll of film and stkrt 
shooting There nre more interest- 
ing winter pictures waiting to be 
ttnade with a box camera than you 
will ever 1^ able to take If you live 
to be as old as Methuselah. Remem- 
her, too, that the old Biblical pas- 
sage still holds good— "S6ek and ye 
shall And"— and it^will not take 
much seeking If your «y«s ar« open, 

ynder ordinary conditions you 
can take Instantantous snapshots 
outdoor* la the wintei, or. If the 
<lfty Is too dark and Unwary, thei^ 
Is always the old reliable time ex- 
posure If the day is clear and 
bright you ran take action pictures 
providing you snap the picture at 
tbe right angle and art- not ton rios^ 
to the subject, 

nclures can be taken hidoora at 
night with a box c.tmera If you use 
one M th« Inexpensive photoflash 
laa^ A little expcrlnicuting may 
fca reccBsary BRtll jtwTtrow what 
yM etn and tmnnot ex: 'ci frma your 
b«rit eanteni, and if yon are a rtal 
aimtaA fim will gM a lot (^ plaas- 
I "f^XMi tte am^M^ cmttoe 



The fellow with a lot of fine equip* 
ment doesn't deserve half the 
praise.for an unusual picture as4he 
real amateur, who owns a box cam- 
era and who, through perseverance 
and thought, gets a "knockout" pic- 
ture under adverse conditions. Look 
at the heading of this column this 
week. If you have belittled your 
camera by discarding It for the 
winter you owe it an apology fof 
forcing It Into the army of unem- 
ployed. . 

The average box camera on sale 
today has two stops and a time ex- 
posure adjustment. The stop open- 
ings control ttie amount of light 
passing through the lens. Number 

e— the larger stop, or opening, ia 
Mififtofror or i 



Coast Weather 



Beach, Alachua, where he once 
served as pastor, St. Petersburg 
and other points in the state. 

"The flowera SS^ the palm 
trees are withered, even the <M 
palmetto was turned brown," said 
Mr. Meade. "Vegetables were kill- 
ed and I believe two-thirds of the 
citrus fruit was injured. Few 
groves except those whose owners 
used firepots escaped. Many of 
the trees will have to be cut back. 
The temperature in the northern 
part of the state went down to 
12 degrees. It is the worst freeze 
they have had since 1913 and the 
resi^tf are tragic." # 

Tourist business appears good, 
even Iwtter than last seskson, with 
the East Coast resorts-Daytona, 
Palm Beach and Miami — dping 
particularly weO, said Mr. Meade. 
However, St. l^tersburg was 
crowded. —-—'^ 

"It seeihed to me," he said, 
"that ^ per cent of the St. 
Petersburg! tourists I saw were 
over 40 years old." . 

"Flu is badTn Florida. In 
Gainesville, for instance, there 
were six deaths resulting from it 
the week I was there. They were 
planning to delay the reopening 
of^ the university there -"for ten 
days on account of it." 

The weather during Christmas 
holidays, was excellent. 

"I saw. more than 200 people in 
bathing at Daytona Beach on 
Christmas Day." 

' Mr; Meade waS ' a o oo H ^aBled- en-j -ne w 'i 
the trip by his wife and his 
daughter. Miss Marjorle Meade. 
They visited Mr. Meade's son, 
Gleim, who wUl complete his 
studies at Southern Dental Col- 
lege, Atlanta, Ga„ this year, and 
his daughter-in-law, and grand- 
child, who lives in Alachua. 



^m AB Hafre Tfcni 

mtfbt dMHB pew orgasdaed 
ays wedi In ttie Rxneeaer amd 
PleKWBt Rid^ Ktesro schot^ 
maldnK 17 such danes turn fa 
(HDeraticb in the co^ty. There 
is one in every Negro aehotd ai^ 
the aggregate enrtritanent exceeite 
500. 

The classes are financed with 
federal funds with the object of 
reducing illiteracy. 

SuperintoMiaat of Schools 
Frank W. Cwc said this week tt^it 
he understood that 



(Continued from Page One) 
chian mountains for that. This 
range extracts most of the venom 
from storms moving here from the 
West. 

*The Norfolk meteorologist ex- 
plained wind movement, ^giving 
the general rule that the wind 
blows. Lp to the center of a storm 
becauafe a storm area is an area 
of low barometric pressure and 
the air's tendency is to pile in to 
restore pressure to normal. He 
explained the significance of bar- 
ometer readings but pointed out 
tliat they are not of great value 
imless compar«d with readings 



Former Mayor Charles E. Barco 
and Chief of Police H. L. McClan- 
an are now en route back to Vir- 
ginia Beach from California, 
where they attended the Rose 
Bowl game. 

They telegraphed friends on 
Monday from Los Angeles that 
they were to be guests that night 
at a party given in t^elr honor 
by Dr. and Mrs. Costetlo. who 
lived many years at Cape Henry 
but long agQ moved from this sec- 
tion to California, where Dr. Cos- 
telk) practices medicine. Mrs. 
Costello Is the sister of Mrs. Rus 



home on Tuesday morning. 



lorr 



In sunlight. The Se«-ond opening, or 
smaller stop, Is lor snapshots of 
distant views, bench scenes, snow 
without prominent dark objects in 
the foreground, and clouds, only, 
in bright sunlight. During the 
winter, on days with hasy sunlight 
it Is -best to u^e the flrst, or large 
stop and on dark days use the sec- 
ond stop and a very short time ex- 
posure. 

When making time exposures the 
camera must be placed on a tripod, 
table, fence or soniething solid so 
that the camera will not move when 
the picture Is taken. 

You are overlooking a lot, of pleas- 
ure If you are not making use of 
your box camera, so get It out. If 
you are really Interested you can 
Btqp in 'moat any store that aella 
cameras and photographic supptlCB 
and get Jree literature oo taking 
pictures at night Indoors during 
these long winter evenings, and you 
will And It is on* type of indoor 
sport the entire family will enjoy. 

And spraking of the family— that's 
a hunch for a mighty Important plo- 
ture You will have a lot 'of fan 
r««(it# m pMnr^ «f the family gr««y^ 
and in later yeara the result wlli be 
numbered among your prise Bonea- 
•looa. Try it. 

torn VAN Qmuam. 



^f^om other points. The Weather agti Dyer. The Beach men wired 
Bureau, he explained, obtaine^hat they intended 4p leave for 
these readings — and other data — 
twice dalljr from all Its stations 
and so complted the synoptic 
maps upon which its forecasts 
were based. 

Long range forecasting was re- 
garded by the Weather Bureau, 
Mr. Murphy said, as "beyond the 
range of possibility at the present 
time." 

He spoke disparagingly of the 
prediction that this winter would- 
be the coldest in sixty years which 
was tnade seme time ago by a New 
York University, professor *hd 
which received wide publicity. 

"Why -the man Isn't a meterolo- 
glst at all. He's Inlhe pyschology 
department." 

Almanac * "forecasts" were 



Costellos Ente r t a i n 
Barco And M'CIanan 



is to be assigned to H. J. Whalen, 
who has been ccmdiKtihg an edu- 
catkxttl i»oi7am am<mg the 400 
Ne^proK in the two CCC -cmn 
panics at Fort Story. 

Whitehead Mill 
WiD Construct 
30,00(Mi't. Kibi 

New Unit, of ifodeni Type, 
Win Soon Replace Present 
Eqnipment. 

The C. T. Whitehead Liunber 
Co., is preparing to replace its 
present drying kiln with a new 
one of, somewhat greater capacity 
and higher efficiency, George 
Lawrence, mill manager, said this 
week. 

The present kiln built in 1927. 
will be torn down to make ro(«n 
for the new one, which will have 
a capacity of 30,000 feet and will 
be built to provide for free cir- 
culation of air within. A new boil- 
er will be installed in connection 
with the kOn. The cost of the 
Improvement is estimated at 
$3500. Work is to begin soon, pos- 
sibly next week, and construction 
will require a month. 

If liunber demand here this 
year is as good as it now piomises{ 
to be. said Mr. Lawrence, the 
Whitehead company may install a 



Ckw cJi Qiiic€ff 9 
InsrtalM At 
Londfilifti^e 

Al R«tMMd FroM Last Tear; 
AmmbI Dinner IMi Wcn- 
ncsdaj Migkt* 

Officers (tf LUMlOJD 9ridge Bap- 
tist church were instalted at the 
annual dinner and roll call ^^eh 
totric place at the church on Wed-; 
nesctey night. 

The officers .all oi whom served 
last year, are R. B. Carter, Simday 
schocrf superintendent: Mrs. M. L. 
Fentress, treasurer and Mrs. W. J 
Jessup, presiitent of the Women's 
MlssionMy Union. The board of 
deacons . is ctHnposed of C. T. 
i Whitehead, chairman. R. B. Car- 
ter, W. Gomto. Hallie CMd, W. J. 
Buskey and Benjamin Owens. 

Reports for the year, showing 
progress in many <|irecti(His, were 
made. Since Rev. Walter J. Meade 
became pastor In May 1933 the 
church l^as gained 80 members, 
47 of thein by baptism. 

V — o- ■ 

Jr Stanley Grauel 
Would Be Minister 






An litfonwal (haee 
at Que kmiaem$Jt0m 
at ^rglnto Bradh, on 
nlglit. be^aalBglal 9 ^^^ 

The PrraiM? Ordiesfoa. nHB 
iriayed at the Legkm's Ikutt T i 
Eve dance has been ililgatM 
Wednesday nltfit. 

, : 0- •— 

EXAMS NE3ltr Vlttt 



Mid-year examinations wB IP 
condiKted In the Jil^ sel 
and U(qi>er grades {of the 

.iwAntarv schools, exceptt^t 



Virginia Beach scho(^. On 
nesday, Thursday and Friday df 
next weeki The t<^ts wJB ik* " 
terfere witln regukir wor|c tat 
lower grade^^ 

Try l^tikg 



J. Stanley Grauel. Oceana high 
school student, will leave next 
week for Randolpn-Macon Aca- 
demy, at Front Royal, to begin 
studying for the ministry. He will 
go to Front Royal with Rev. J. H. 
Hobbs, of Leesburg, who is assist- 
ing in conducting revival services 
at the Virginia Beach Methodist 
church. 

Yoiuig Grauel is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. John Grauel, of Cape 
Henry. Mr. Grauel is a foreman 
on theState^ park project. 

V-o 

ExpressAkency Wants 
To Close At Munden 



County Gets $2000 
For^ January Relief 



pquhlly varueless, "Mr MiirpHyTol 
the club. 

"In fact," he said, "people are 
not really concerned about wl^at 
thb weather is going to be next 
July. They want to know what 
sort of weather there'll be tomor- 
row. That's what, we try to tell 
them." 

Mr. Murphy wa^ Intrpduced to 
the club by Mrs. Webster Hite- 
.shew, president. 

Announcement was made of the 
committees which are to serve at 
the musical tea to be given by the 
club at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
W. B. S. Qrandy, on Satu^ay 
afternoon. 

Tea was poured after t)K busi- 
ness meeeting by Mrs. Fred Bry- 
an, hosteiss of Uie day, assisted 
by Mines Mae and Amye Martin 
andjMiis DarUe Patch, Mi^. I. 
H. HcCrelght and Mrs. R. A. Bar- 
bour were present at the meeting 
as guests of Mrs. Bryan<^nd Mlqs 
ftitctt. 



Tin newsp aper Informs, teaches, 
mtnrtalns. 

m>KH7 was maat Mtay-~i«ad 

to Hm Nnm. 



Oceana's Teams 
Meet Portlock 
At Home Tonight 

Girls and Boys IKefei^t Great 
firidfre ant^^ys Win Over 
Fort Story. 

Oceana's basketball teams, with 

recent victories over Great Bridge 

^Igh school and Fort Story to 

their credit, will go into action at 

7:30 o'clock tonight (Friday) 

from Portlock high school. ;The 
Oceana line-ups probably will be 
tlje same as In recent contests. 

The games with Great Bridge 
on Friday night of last week were 
won by decisive scores. The 
Oceana girls triumphed by 39 to 8 
ind the boys by 44 to 18. 

Ruby Cason, veteran forward, 
did the bon's shhre of the scoring, 
accountin|r for 31 points. Inez 
Flanagan. Elizabeth Woodhou^ 
and Hazel Briggs each scored two 
points. The girls lined up as fol- 
lows: Cason and Briggs, forwards; 
Violet Stlnnette and Ruth Mackey 
centers: Virginia Peel and Alison 
Wadsworth, guards. The sub.stl- 
tutes were Ellzaheth Woodhouse, 
Inee Flanagan. AnQabeUe and 
Florence Cashman, Kathryn Bane 
and Barbara Jarvis. . 

The boys' starting line-up both 
against Great Bridge and Fort 
Story, which they defeated on 
Saturday night of last week, 29 to 
14, Iplr Jiggers and Garrett, for- 
^rds; P«5^t, center; Harris 
abd McCart^^|UMds. The sub- 
stitutes in one ot>4bie other of the 
two gamn mtxe oi^, Dedcer, 
Louto and Wanooik 



Thencounty's allowance of Fed- 
eral Emergency^ Relief funds for 
Januaigr is $2000. The December 
allowance was ,.$1650. 

Mrs. Hugh SlADkins, who has 
served with the ^mty relief or- 
ganization as invemgator, was re- 
appointed to thatf position as of 
December 28. 

o 

RETURN FROM WASHINGTON 



\ Mr. and Mrs. John C. Aspinwall, 
and family, have returned from 
Washington, D. C, where they at- 
tended the funeral of Mr. Aspin^ 
wall's mother, Mrs. Sople d'A. 
Aspinwall, \m. January 1. 



Notice has been received by 
county officials that the Railway 
Express Agency on January 29 
-wilt*<p^^-to~th» -State Co rpora- 
ticm Commission to close the ex- 
press office at Munden Point. 

The matter was brought up at 
the board of supervisors' peetlng 
this- week by Common wealth'a^-M- 
tomey Paul W. Acklss but the 
county will not appear at the 
Richmond meeting.. It was point- 
ed out that interested citizens may 
file objections at Richmond if they 
care to do so. 

' '- ' ' --v 

They Know Their Yonng Ones 

Film Star— "Yes, I said I want- 
ed a home with at least ten child- 
ren." 

Friend — "My dear, what makes 
you say such f(K;llsh thingk?" 

Film Star— "The publtalty .de- 
partment." — Film Fun. 

— • — 

Be progressive—read your coun- 
ty newspaper; 



you gave me • 
of my rheaBH»> 



"A fortnight ago 
plaster to get rid 
tism." 

"Yes." 

"Now I want scjmethirig^ to get 
rid of the plasi er."--Oazaet*B0 
Ulustrato (Venice). 
o- 



\|iie--<»SfIe««S«x 
Nearly all thej psych(doglsts 
agree that the feinintne mind li 
quick and intuiti^. but alway* 
imitativ», never iiiventive. Wo- 
man still rocks t^e cradle by 
hand.— Manchester Sunday Chro- 
nicle. 



■ V 



Subscribe to the News. 




MyFammteRedpa i 

i— Frosce« Lee Barton mifi'. mmi 

I don't mind wearing iaat yeai'* 
costome, if only I can vary Vbm 
monotony Trtth anew palrofiStow*- 
or a new hat Tha 
family feel the samo, 
way about their food.; 
The old reliable riM or 
bread padding or eol> 
tage pudding mad* 
from stale eaka Is aS' 
ceptnJ and pnlMd tt^ f ^ 
aenre one of their favorite sanese—* 
Regal Chocolate Saute. Try It fof 
yourself. 

Reoal Chocolate Sauee 
S stiaarea unsweetened ehoeo* 
late: S tablespoons water; )l ear 
sugar: dash of salt; S tablespooaa 
butter; M teaspoon vaailla. 

Add chocolate to water and i^bwa 
over low flame, stlrriog a 
blended. Add augwr and salt 
cook untU ausar is dIaaolTed 
mixture ?ery aligiitlt thiol 
stirring cpnatantly. RemoTO 
fire: add butter aod vaallte. 
about 1 cup sauce. 



di^bwa 
aailt 
ittaal 
ed 3 
ekeaiC 
re fraai 



- OUR PRICES 
For Complete Burlids In Nat* 
folk and Prineeas Anne 
Counties 
$75, 1125. 9150. f 175. fXM. fStS, 
(9250 SpecUl) 9285. fSik^fMS. 
(9390 Spectet) 94tS. 9509, 
9750 up. 

GREGOBT FUNERAL HOI 
S4th * Granby Sts. Dial 411 



I 



>>>^>^>>H->-«Hrt->->->->->!->-K>->-<lC-<-<-«-<-<-<-<^^ 



Y' 



P 



€L£cmiCITy /S CHEAP 

-AND 6ETS C//£/IPS? 

THE MORE YOU USE .' 



I: 



HERE'S WHAT IT COST ONE THRIFTY VEPCO 
DAIRY FARMER FOR ELECTRIC SERVICE 
IN ONE MONTH (Name on rcqut9l) 



18- 



** ^^ig* i*^»<» *, >*fafc-«i 






»r= 



IN THE HOME: 


ON THE FARM. 


Coolitd lot nint people. 


CoeM 3,600 i*ti, MiBi. 


Pumped 5,000 ^tli w4t«i. 


S(oftd1,(00s«li. MiNk 


Opdtttd Rtlii)ef<(ot. 


Pumptd wattr lor 80 cowl. 


Operiltd Clolbei Waihtr. 


Opt'Mtd Mitliini MMhin*. 


Op«i«td Vtcuum CI«M«r. 


Op«f«l«d Omik S*pat«tor. 


Op«t<i*d l>on. 




Opcialcd R4dia. 


Optnitd GMidtlene. 



V,.. 






ALSO: Lifhiinf lot Ol* Home, Bwn, Otiiy, Poultry H^W, tnd ^ibuiMinM W ««i w 
Ouldoof LiiMinf lot tkt F«>iii. 

* ■ 4 



WHEN you PI66ER MOW MAMV 
C^HOHES ME DID - DONT iOU 
TWiMK IT WAS PJlETTy Cft£AP 




^. VIRGINIA ELECTRIC 
AND POWER COMPANY . 




z 




. Showing 
^tarday 

! Be Oh Exhibttiim 
folk. 



and most luxurious 
pAssmger coach, one of 
idtra-modern air-condi- 
ean recently ccmstructed 
! ir<»rfoik and.Western Rail- 
at a cost of $750,000 will he 
"*ot on public exhibition at Nor- 
vfdfii (HI Saturday, It is annotuiced 
a. Bosang, N. & w/pas- 
ai^nt. The equipment wilf 



V J. 



1w idaced on a track of the rail- 
IrawfB Coney avenue crossing and 
na^ be inspected from 9:00. a. m. 
to 6:00 p. m. 

Invitations to inspect this 'last 
word" In luxurious coach travel 
hare been extended to members 
of local civic clubs^ students of 
tibe public schools, ^colleges and 
ttnivensities and to the general 
paWc. Representatives of the 
railroad wfll be on hand, to con- 
doct visitors through the coach 
and to point out and describe its 
many Innovations and^ outstand- 
ing features. 

In addition to the latest system 
of air-conditioning, the luxury- 
coaches have rotating individual 
reclining seats,. with soft, double- 
deck cushions, upholstered in a 
handsome imported figured vel- 
our; men's large smoking room, 
women's salon, indiirect lighting 
and rubber tile floors. The c»rs 
are mounted on rubber to deaden 
noise and vibration. Other fea- 
tures include silk shades, card or 
writing tables, full length mirrors 
(WthiTWeirs aWTwomen's room>, 
80-inch windows, anti-phich 
shields on all doors and metal fit- 
titags of satin nickel finish. The 
celling is done in Ivory with 
double oftiamental green stripes 
with -Panels anjl side wall s of 
three-tone green, blocked in 
double gold and white stripes. The 
exterior is painted a tuscan red 
and lettered .with 23-carat gold 
leaf. I 

The car is 85 feet long, the 
l(mgest ever built In the United 
States, and has a seating capacity 
of 58. Thfe seats in the main body 
<rf the c^ are centered 47 inches 
i^rt, tips affording added and 
ample leg n>om for the tallest 
engers. , 

The cars will be operated in the 
railway'^ completely air-condi- 
tioned crack trains, "The Poca- 
hontas" and "The Cavalier." run- 
■ ning between Norfolk and" Cin- 
cinnati and Columbus. 
/ 

Princess Anne 
County Deeds, 
Bargain 



Widely known relioious personages will address the Mood^ Bible In 
stitute Founder's Conference. Upper right. Dr. Will H. Houghton, presi 
dent of the Institute; upper left, Dr. James M. Gray, president emeritus; 
lower left, Rev. Herbert Lockyjir of England; lower right, Dr. George W 
Leavell, missionary in China for many years. 



CHICAGO -^ Eminent preaclwrs, 
bibje teachers and noted liiissionar- 
les/from all parts of the world will 
participate in the 29th annual 
Flounder's Week Conference to be 
tield at the Moody Bible Institute 
here Febrjiary 5- 8. Hu ndreds of al- 
umni^ former sfudent8"*ana^^tBef3 
interested in the Institute will at- 
tend the conferenci to do Honor 
to the memory of the late Dwlght 
L. Moody, founder of the Interna- 
tionally known interdenominational' 
organlzatfon, and to hear reports 

of the world 

jTuesday. February 5, the open- 
ink day will be dedicated to Mr. 
Moody and. will be known as "Al- 
umni Day." Wednesday and Thurs- 
day will be observed with a pro- 
gram of bible study and general 
discussion while the closing day, 
Friday .will be dedicated to the 
home and foreign missionaries. .The 
day will be featured by the annual 
missionary Bympoaium with doz- 
ens of workers In foreign tleids 
discussing speci,flc and g.enefal 
problems and presenting reports 
of progress In their particular ter- 
ritories. 

Another outstanding feature of 
the conference will be the famous 



Moody Bible Institute mixed stud 
ent choir 'of some 70 voices in a 
program of sacred music. 

■v^^jiapQsiag4ist"6f speakers has 
been selected to address the varl 
ous sessions, Am^i^ the- speakers 
are Dr. Will hT! Houghton, D.D., 
iiiw "presldeftrw The tnstltuter^prr 
James M. Gray, D.D.LL.D., presi 
dent emeritus: Rev Herbert Lock 
yer, famed British minister and Dr. 
George W. Leavell, missionary 
pi'eacher from Wuchow, China. 

Or Houchton. recently Inducted 




FKDAY, JANUAR Y 11, W^ 



SSr 



Margaret Virginia Leggett and 
Maude B. L^^ett, to W. R. Ash- 
bum, Tr., lot 3, block 65, plat 3, 
Virginia Beach Develomnent Co. 
(Located on West side of Atlantic 
Boulevard). Securing $10,000, ^yr 
abfe over four years. 

Har/^. Deibner fuid Louis T. 
Deibner, her husband, to Francis 
B. Waters and P. E. Kellam, Trs., 
lots 1 and 2, Mock 7, plat of 
Oceana Sardens. (Located north- 
east intersection of Louise ave- 
nue and Indiana avenue* . Secur- 
ing $3350.40, payable $26.49 a 
o H o me — Owncro' Loon 



CoqKMration. 

Mary T. Deibner, et al. to F. E. 
Kellam, Tr., lots 1 and 2. block 
7, pliit of Oceana Gardens: 
iXiOcatf^ northeast intersection of 
Louise la^^enue*' and Indiana ave^ 
nue). 
three 



1^, iier husband, to Richard B, 
Kel^. Tr., (1) two lots in 
Oec^iui Oardens. and (2r7.il 
acres in Lynnhaven district, once 
owoed by late Jam^ E. Williams. 
Securing to F. E. Kellam, as 
guardian of William Crow, $300, 
payable in 12 months. 

-^ 

NEW MARKET FOB VIRGINIA 
OTSTEBS 

(P(Hi:smouth Star) 
A new experiment in oyster dis- 
tribution has just been launched. 
The first truck-load of Eastern 
§hore oysters' started for Los 
Angeles, Calif., Saturday night. 
— »-4fr 



ters will be sold in California at 

prices enabling competition with 

the oysters produced on the West 

coast. The Eastern Shore truck' 

carried 1,050 gallons of shucked 

.,v...v.v -..« ....».»..» »,w- oysters and it is Estimated the 

scuring $837. payable in load can be takenaWss the con| 

years. (Second mortgage) .' ti"ent within thWtlnv made by 



the Vli«inia nifSier mwt^, Iknr- 
eyer, «lii(A off ^i|^ CTMpgftttan, 
rather thm a^m^tod trMle. 
About 75.000 iMtrib^ ot Ifew Air- 
land (^sters have b««n tna»- 
Irianted into the vatera about 
Chincoetague Island, notfed for 
the quality ot its oyster output, 
and are being sold readily at high 
prices. 

This wlU put i^e New England 
cn^ indirectly into ccHupetiticm 
with th^tof Virginia. 

• o 

Life In Oie V. S. A. 

Assistant United States Attor- 
ney General Keenan says crime 
and criminals cannot be controll- 




publi^i>ecome 
Mr^^^Henan, 
^steC Just Ic 
tlsat g^sjo tj 
see crime i(icj 
Press. 



interested. But, 
e public is inter- 
k ^t the crowds 
movie theatres to 
res. ^r- Cleveland 



J. T. \Lambert, et ux. and W. 
Q. Lamoert, et ux. to Federal 
«Land Ba|hk jof,BaltiiQore. 235.74. .. 
acres iniKempsville^district. Se- 
curing $9^0, payable in 69 semi- 
annual iristallments. 

J. T. Lalpibert, et ux, and W., G. 
Lambert, ^t ux, to E. Paul Crider 
and L. B. Cox, Trs., and the Land 
Bank Commissioner, 235.47 acres 
in Kempsvllte Tlistrict: Securing 
$5900. payable in 59 semi-annual 
installments. 

Cornelius H. Sullivan, amortiza- 
tion mortgage to the Federal Latid 
Bank of Baltimore, 134.4 acres in 
Seaboard district. Securing $2700, 
payable in |69 semi-annual in- 
stallments. 



Nellie G. Stauffer and B. F. 
Stauffer,.her husband, of Norfolk, 
to C. H. Cheshire, Tr., property on 
Indian River . road turnpike, 
bounded by. property of Edward 
R. Ward e stftt e, Moses McClanan 
and Lagus Walke. Securing $750, 
payable in five years. 

Iva Belle Dudley and John Dud- 



the usual express railway service 
and at considerably lower cost. 



Jf jiuccessful, this jnean? of dis^ 



"Hie newspaper informs, teaches, 
entertains. -v 

Subscribe to the NeinT 



X 



tribution will give the_ Virginia 
oyster industry a new outlet, The 
quality of the Vmtinia product 
should be a coriside^hle factor in 
the proposed iiew^nswTcet, since 
the only oyster^J'^Muced in Cali- 
fornia are the small natlvf Pa- 
-cifie (wster, which is far below 
the Virginia shelfish in size, pnd 
the Imported Japanese oyster, 
which develops quickly to larger 
size thaji the Virginia stock but 
is of inferior quality. 

A California firm is making the 
venture. The Virginia oyster laden 
truck will bring a load of Cali- 
fornia produce on the return trip^ 

On starting the trip heavy icing 
of the cargo was necessary to pre- 
vent spoiling en route, but with 
normal winter weather in the in- 
terior it^lsf^lrnprobable^ ice wUl 
constitute a major item of ex- 
pense. 

Another eleinent has ehtered 



Safes For^ie 

Safes Opened and Repaired 
AQ Kihds or Keys Made 

Ed. Martin & Bro. 

320 ZStystrtei jptume 24C 
123 Pfcnk Street Norfidk, ?a. 
.-TelepboBe 22350 



T 




%j.9.% 



ws^nB 



fiWNe 

l^nw Drops 



iB W 



WMOEOPYM 
LIVER BILE- 

WITHODT MLOMEl 



the Morning Ram' to C» 

If mu ied four aiHl mnk wid th* mrii 
look! punk, don't swmllow a lot of MlM, nm« 
•ral mter, oil, laxative .eandy m elw«lii[«ti| 
and expect tbem to make yon mddwtr iMN 
and buoyant aad lull of MinahlBa. 

For they can't do it. Thqr oHf ikvn tW 
bowela and a mere movement iIuJMl't «l if 
the cause. The resaon (or your ioimn-tat-O0t 
feelini i* your liver. It ahould poor out tW 
pounds o( liquid bile into your bomla day. 



If tbto btia is not flowing freely, yov I 
doean't di|eat. It i(»t decaya in tb« bonw fc 
Gaa bloats up your stomach. Yen ikavs a 
/thick, bad taste and your breath It fonL 
skin ofteifbreaks outjjiblemishea. ¥o» hsM 
acbet^ndyou feel down an? out. Y<HvMMf 
system is poieoned. , . 

It takes those Kood. old CARTXftf 
UTTUE LIVEK PILLS to get these tirtr 
pounds of bilo flowing freely and mska mjf 
feel "up and up." They contain wondernb 



"i 



harmless, gentle vegetable extraeta, ai 
when it comes to making the bile now mmf. 
But don' t s»k (or liver pills. Ask for Cartti'* 
Little IJver Pills. Look for the naiM Ca^M'i 
Little Liver Pills on the re J laM. Rsaeat • 
•ubstitate.25catdrugstores. elMlC.il.G 



Member Federal Home! Loan Bank System 

We Have MONEY To Lend 

iKr * unuF 

MODERNIZE 11 IIUITIL 

Virginia Beach Ix^ans on the Same Terms as Norfolk Losnt 
NO BONUS NO COMMISSION CHARGE 





The Mutual B 




Assoeiation 



121-123 W. Tazewen^treet ~ 

jolin A. Lesner, Pres. Plione 24361 

i : __ 



Into the ofiice of president, was 
for some five years, pastor of the 
Calvafy Baptist Church In New- 
York City and before that pastor of 
the Baptist Tabernacle, Atlanta, 
Oar^-Br Gray has spent -ID years 
with the institute, including 30 
years as d^lftRand president. 

Rev, LQc!«yerVlB maltjng a spe- 
cial trip to th&\onference and it 
will mark' higflrst visit, to the Uni; 
ted States. R-ev. I^ooltyer Is noted 
n.s.one of-the most fearless pre:ich 
ers In England. Dr. Leavell has 
spent many yeaTs in foreign mla 
sion work. He had charge of the 
Southern ^aptlst Hospital In Wu- 
chow, China, up to the time o( ils 
closing during the World War. 



W. R. Ashbtlrn, Tr., to Mar- 
garet Virginia Leggett and Maude 
R. Leggett, of Virginia Beach, lot 
8, block 65. plat No. 3. Virginia 
Beach Development Co., for $10, 
under foreclosure. Property is 
located on V9<est side Atlantic ave- 
nue and was formerly owned by 
W. F. Patton. who mortgaged it 
for $10,000. Tax «12. 

W. R. Ashburn^Tr., to Eliza- 
beth B. Alburn, lot 13. block 23. 
pnHoerty of Virginia Beach De- 
vehaiment Co., for $10, -under 
f(HtcIoBure, Property was former- 
ly owned by W. F. Pattdn, who 
mortgaged it for $4000. Tax $1.80. 

E.. Griffith Dodson, et ux, to 



Bgge Corporation. (1) lots 1, 2, 

S. 4, 11. 12. 13 and 14. block 1*4^' F. E, Kellam. Tr., to Richard B. 



plat of Chautauqua by the Sea 
and an unplatted area lying to 
the West of Lake avenue. Virginia 
Beach. Tax $7.80. 

Stiesta Pulford leases to J C. 
'Bortft ttlRl t'll&fll^ B'iK)*!! TO 
A. Pulford farm, on the East^ide 
(tf little Creek road, the isremises 
to be used as clubhouse, store and 
fann for five years from Etecem- 
ber 1, 1934. Rent shall he -<}ne 
nxmi in the dwelling house. boaM 
"VM one-third the profits from 
op««tion of the place! 

H. A. Crockett, of Norfolk, to 
James E. Corprew, 28 acres in 
BladEwater district. Tax 36c. * 

H. A. Crockett, of Norfolk, to 
W. W. Corprew, two parcels In 
Bla^water district, of 30.8 and 
I7A acres. Tax 48c. 

A. B. Woodhouse to Mary T. 

Ddtoer and Louis T. Deibner, her 

.ta^MUHi, lots 1 and 2, block 7. 

( ' Oceana Gardens, located 

at iMM^east intersection of Louise 

iMCnue and Indiana avenue. Tax 

" B. W. I^cIUhi leases- to Gulf 
Seining <X)., lot 150 feet ^uare 

,M Ra<>bins Comer, together with 
takUng. Leaar Is for five years, 
VnA 131 per month plus one cent 
m KBilOD on iMotine sold in exc^s 
«C M,MO galkos p^ yeM. ' 

iskM J^oe ^al^ C<»p.. to 
MNrte l^aaaiid Ueim, altes IS, 16, 

^ If «Ml U. mtk S, idat tHjOtmm- 



peake Shores. (Located at Chesa- 
peake Beach).'* Tax 24c. 

Mary L. Mc Alpine, having re- 
ceived $1000^ from h^' Wdlfier. 
ClHlbbrne Land, releases claim on 
fartii on Land Town road devised 
to him by the late Emerson Land. 
,F. E. Kellam. Tr., to Richard B. 
Kellam, plat 22, Oceana Gardens, 
fronting on public road from Pro^ 
vidence church to Virginia Beach 
and containing 4.43 acres; Under 
foreclosure this ' property was 
knocked down for $250 to J. P. 
Woodhouse, who assigned his bid 
to Richard Kellam. Property 
formerly owngJL.,^^^ a iti u e 1 
Barnes. Tax 36c. 

F. E. Kellam, Tr., to Richard B. 
Kellam, undivided two-fifths ^- 
tere3t in 35 acres near Court, 
House oh road leading" to'NImmd 
church, for $150. under fore- 
closure. Property formerly owned 
by Cornelia Cason and Louise 
Brown. Tax 24c. ^ 



Kellam, U) 35 acres near Court 
House. otiT southwest side of road 
leadin^to Nimmo church and (2) 
three-fifths interest in tract "ly- 
ing East and North of the line of 



swamp", under foreclosure, for 
$200. to J. p. Woodhouse, who as- 
signed his bid to Richard B. Kel- 
lam, , Forn^erly "owned by Oliver 
Andj-ews. Tax 24c. 

Henry S. Herrick. of Norfolk, to 
Sarah E. Sanderlin. for $2500, of 
which $500 cash, (D four acres in 
Kempsville village adjoining Epis- 
copal church site and i2) one- 
half acre in Kempsville village at 
southwest intersection of Court 
House and Great Bridge roads. 

Ai}nle E. Foxwell to Edith M. 
Felton, of San Antonio, T^., lots 
11 and 12. block 7, plat of E. E. 
Brooker. at lynnhaven. Subject 
to $1400 deed of trust. Tax $1.80, 

Russell Capps to C. D. Widgeon, 
2 75 acres on Seatack public road. 
Tax 12c. 

Jacob Wilkins to Anna B. WU- 
kins. his wife, lots 5 and 7. block 
49. map of Shadow I^wn Heights. 
Tax^36c. 

Sarah F. Edney to Iva Belle 
Dudley, lots land 2, Oceana Oar- 
dens. Tax 36c. 

Note: T» tiklb»tes conrider- 
atton. Uie tax being 12 cents per 
$106, m fracUoD therocrf, oi the 
nte i»ioe. 



Marriage Licenses 

-^ZBCh "TJthg^ lMvefr^.~TervIce 
station operator, of Rocky Mount, 
N. C„ son of Gilbert Gibbons 
Driver and Sallle Davis Driver, to 
Ruth Helen Halstead. 19, of Prin- 
cess Anne, daughter of oleorge 
Washington Halstead and Hazel 
Murden Halstead. \ 

Vernon Ellsworth Bowman, 23. 
electrician, of Norfolk R. f| D. 2, 
son of U. E. Bowman and Eva 
Marshall Bowi^n, to Ola Inez 
Smith. 21, of Norfolk R. f. D. 2, 
daughter of J3. C. Smith sind Ola 
Ossie Smith. 

*Nv -i-o — r 

Bet>rogpe88lVe— read your coun- 
ty newspaper. 



Hints for Homcmakerg 

By Jane Rogers 



HERK Is sonic especially cheeriug 
news for families that include 
an aged porson. a convalescent or 
<^e aflliclod in such .a way that 
aair-clinibing is palirfilf^ danger- 
qns. Residence elevators, once 
n>und only ip niilIionaii<es' man- 
sions, are now being made by a 
leading manufacturer at a cost no 
greater than that of a good auto- 
mobile. The installation is sVd 
to be a simple matter, requirl 
surprisingly few changes lu/fhe 
home. Through the Home Oypers' 
Loan ABSociatioh it Is possin^ to 
have the cost of the installaliion 
financed, 

• • « 

Have you ever noticed the tftiy, 
low piles that give that rich sh^en 
and soft feel to the mohair vel 
upholstery on your furniture or 
your car? Proving that little things, 
can add up to amacing totals, it has' 
been estimated that in a single] 
automobile, an average-size sedan, 
more than 92 miles of thread are] 
rovresented by the pile abrea. mi 
textile phraseology, these piles rap- 1 
ply "the third dimeDsioB." BtTincl 
motelr relTet falK'ics their bMOtyj 
and durability. « 



-■*= 



AT ZERO 





The lower the me rc aay dw^ the mor e ^u'H Uke Special 
Printer-Bleitif Conoco BrouneGaBoIinei BXHIA ■!<!■ TBSTt 
It gives an explosive mixture at 50" below aero. It atarta 
at any temperature al which the starter will crank the 
. LESS CB9KINGt After a shoit warm-up, you can 
picli up .smoothly. Without using the cho)^ SA¥B MONBYt 
Save your battery. Get more mileage. Dri\'e into your Conoco 
tmn 'try a tanKtui. lou are going to' like ill 



— to get easier atartlng^ greater 
motor prDlcction and belter 
gasoline mileage. Ask your 
Conoco dealer for the lOW or 
2bW grade of Conoco Germ 
Processed Motor Oil. You will 
Rce at once how nitch easto* 
>nur,car starCi and how much 
binootfacr it i 



CONTINENTAL Oil COMPANY 



E$taMi*hed 187S 




tNSTANT XTARTiNG 
UGHT/ViNG PiCK-iJP 



TRY THIS BETTER WAY OF STARTING YOUR CAR IN EXTREMELY COLD WEATHER 



.\iitomotiilc inakcrs r<>coinm«>nd this method of starting in coH 
w . allur, except for cars with automatic starters. Try it for a quick, 
c.l^y Hturt vtitliout danger offloading" by too much choking. 



•If your motor docs not start inRtantly en Special WiaterAknd 
Conoco Bronie Gasoline, it needs ifiocbanical service. 




I. Leave ignition OFF. 
Pull dioke out all tbc way. 
push down your clutch 
pedal and keep it dowa. 



2. Open hanil-throttle one- 
tbiiJ. Leaviug igniiiuQ 
OFF, atep on ftartw for 
•everal notor revolutiaas. 




3.* Piiah chokelKick in 
Turn igniUott on. Step on 
starter. Motor diould fire 
instantly.* 



4. Warm tip motor grad- 
ually. Use dtbkc Kparing ty, 
only eiMWgh to ^ tniaMh 
firii^. , 



\ 



wmtm 




vmomiA mium mws, rtmAY, ^anxjaky n;im& 



Romantic Tritmnings 




UMb mmhibI ^ flu doeldiur 
«f Qmee B h ei mwod , written 
Igr T. ilevcrly C^wipb^ and 
in flw SimAiy 
Mettmi^ tlw tOtik- 
YfaBeB-Erispsteh, was 
te test leek's issae itf 
Aa Vlmlnla Beiusli News. The 
has on hand a few 
«f Mat issue. 



"Aye, • Did not jrou cast a spell 



J 



tie die because he would not sign 
your book?" questioned the judge. 

"I have no booK/* answered 
Orace Sherwood plteously. "and 
I hold no madness against Rich 
ard Capps, nor would I poison his 
cattle, although he hath persecut- 
ed me greatly." 

"Well, thjBn, Qoncerning Jane 
Cteboume," spoke up the prose- 
cnti ng attorney, "She says 'twas 
you who east a spell and blighted 
her c«^ of cotton." ' 

"X know naught of spells. I 
htsve no power to blights crops," 
answered the prisoner. 

"I conjmand you, Grace Sher- 
wood, to teU the full truth in this 
matter," thundered the justice^ 
"ilow came Jane Qisboume to be 
ented and to charge you with 
lolng It?" 

Some of the fear seemed to 
leave Grace Sherwood, who now 
apoke out in a clear, strong voice 
"1 be a God-fearing woman and' 
no servant of the_^vil, as ye 
would make jne. llnn entirely 
Innocent of these chwgeSNt tell 
you. Why am I to be harried and 
hawked in this manner? Ijjipi 
not come here to say I'm a iwUch 
f»d-to^tak«f away mF dwirnre hy 
saying so." \ 

"Then I ani to suppose that you 
practiced no witchcra^P^gainst 
Slizabeth Barnes," saidl^e justice, 
"That you did not assum^^e aj)- 
'6f a black cat, enter her 
Sleeping room, drive her from her 
bed, whip her unmercifully, then 
disappear sudde;nly, either through 
the keyhole or under the door, she 
Itnows hot which." 

At this point the proceedings 
were suddenly interrupted *Mr, 
Peyton, a well-known planter 
from up the river, who has stud- 
led law in England and practiced 
the profession on occasion, had 
risen from his seat on the side of 
Uie room, and came striding dewa^ 
the cromled aisle. He was a tall, 
gray-headed man, of uncommon 
benevolent countenance and pre- 
poescsshig appearance. His hair 
Was combed back from his high, 
twUshed forehead, and fell hi 
long, white locks upon his coat 
collar, tie was dressed very much 
•fter the same style as the pre- 
siding justice, and carried an 
Ivory-headed cane. 

He bowed to the justices, and 

, In a clear, well-modulated voice 

^pmdressed them: "Your Honors, 

jff^mv I presume to address- the 

fT^ court? You all know me well. 1 

detire to speak in defensp of this 

woman. Z am fully quaUf led., and 

Wish to act as her attorney in 

tills matter." 

"Budi Is quite hi order, Mr. 
Pieyton," answered the justice. 

"Then may I put but one ques- 
tton?" asked Mr. Peyton. "Were 
not the charges brought by Rich- 
ard Capi», John Oisbourne and 
bis. wife ilaoe,. Ajithony .Barnes 
and his wife. Elisabeth, all heard 
in court and a verdict rendered 
In favor of this Orace Sherwood?" 

"Tlie affair of Richard G^pps 
was not brought to court, I be- 
lieve," answered the justice, "but 
was settled by agreement of both 
IMtrtleB. The other two cases were 
toried In court and Orace Sher- 
wood collected suit for defamation 

r9f «?lM|racter, Qrfce Rhftrwond 



^5at=, -of-Tritrtretaftf^'liF 



outside of the courtroiMn, but to 
stand up in court and speak under 
oath was another thing. 

After a few moments of strain- 
ed silence, the jxistice turned to 
Luke Hill. "You be the accuser, 
Luke Hill, let the court hear what 
you have to say in this matter." 

"May it please Your Hoaat. my 
charge was not that she be a 
witch to my own true knowledge, 
but that there be grave suspicion 



Imfce 
Hill. 

"Then if there be no witnesses," 
said the justice, "and if the 
sheriff has chosen those td be of 
the jury, let fhem be sworn in and 
take the prisoner aside into the 
anti-room to shift and search her 
for warts, spots, moles, and abra- 
sions, at any such other accredit- 
ed signs abqut her body of her 
act^ith„the_deyU. If ye 12 



^>' 



court, utoere she was opmly ac- 
rased of witchcraft during the 
proceedings, but the trials wer^ 
not on charges of witchcraft." 

"Just so," answered Mr. Peytcm, 
"md was not the accuser here. 
IaSk mu, am his wife haled Into 
oottit sometime last December of 
ft warrant sirom to by ara<% 
Sierwood. Charghig Madam HtU 
«1& tsmpmmk, assault and bat- 
l«7? And was not Madam Hill 
found guilty of the charge and did 
not the court render such a ver- 
««A?" 

"AH yott siqr is tn«," answered 
ttie jmUoe. 

"So why, may I ask. is this case 

htbm teled on heaimy rather thm 

M^Mftl facts. If there be any wtt^ 

prannt that can say for a 

Mir^ that this woman be a witch 

■ ^and iiave had any dealings what- 

L^^tBd m and being thehr aocusa- 
■^ ttsBS <9enly," continued Mr. Pey- 
ton. 
A tarii ^wead Mnr tte- 00^- 
No one pivsent seemed tai- 
lo ancwa- tUs 



dames find such marks not usual 
in other women, you are to make 
a report on oath to the truth 
thereof. J^ 

"Also I order th^Mieriff to go 
forthwith to the house of Grace 
Sherwood, fogether with the con- 
stable of that urecinct," and tb 
search the premises for all images 
and such like things as may 
strengthen the suspicion that has 
been lodged by Luke Hill. Till 
these things be done, I order the 
ourt recessed." 

The next day there was no 
change in the inclement weather, 
the creeks and streams had over- 
flowed their banks, and the roads 
were in places almost hub-deep- in 
mud, yet the courtroom was again 
craisfded with its throng of specta- 
tors.-^ '- ,- -- -;- - 

The sheriff ^epqrted that he 
had found nothing in the house 
of Orace Sherwood that Would in- 
dicate that she wks a witch. Then 
the Jury ojf women was call 
Their forewoman gwasy t 
than Elizabeth 3afnes whose 
privacy Grace Sheirwood had in- 
vaded in the^ulse of the pugnac- 
ious black cat. and Grace saw the 
verdict fore-ordahied in her old 
enemy's eyes._iiihen the jury 
brought it. They i-eported. Under 
oath^ that marks of the Devil's 
contract were found on Grace's 
body, and that in such she was 
unlike other women. 

.Thereupon the court behig willl 
ing to have all means possible 
trled^^ther to acquit Grace Sher- 
wood, or]t6 give more strength to 
the suspicion in order that she 
might be dealt with as the case 
deserved, it was ordered by the 
justice, that she be tried in the 
water ducking, but the weaiher 
behig very rainy and bad, the pos- 
sibility tliat the test by water 
might elSSAtger her health, it was 
ordered that the sheriff appear on 
the foUowhig Wednesday at 10 
o'clock, with the prisoner, at John 
Harper's plantation, where the 
test be given. 

On Wednesday morning the 
sun's rays streamed down from a 
cloudless sky radiating an ener- 
vathig steamy heat from the rain- 
soaked soil, and the humidity be- 
came there and more oppressive 
as the''sun slowly cUmbed toward 
its noon-day peak. However, none 
6t the crowd gathered at J(din 
Harper's plantation for the witch- 
ducking were aware of the weath- 
er. The trial of Grace Sherwoo d 
airimr>6rtant, arid the one 




NEWCOMER I N 

Hollywood— Mecca of 
the World's Ix'autles, 
has Just received an- 
er addition of 
pulchritude In Fran~ 

VnmCt 

b^n /brought from 
England under con- 
tract. Although 
did he^ stage work 
In England, Miss 
Drake Is an Amerl- 
glri. 



WHEBE TUEBE'8 A WHEEL— Where there's a 
wheel there usually Is a rider, and la this ease It 
happemi to be flaney Carroll, Miss Carroll Is vaca- 
tioning at Falm Bprlngi^ CaUfomla desert resort 



A NEW BIU8IC— Ferde Orofe, at the ptano and 
Pranlr Simon are the motivating forces In a new 
type of mushs heard each Sundiqr afternoon. Simon 
formeriy premier soloist with John Philip Sousft 
and Orote. once associated with Paul Whiteman. 
we two of the most modem flgnrea In mnsle to- 
day. SInion Is director of the Armco band. 



was 



and (miy subject of conversation. 
Prompty at 10 o'clock, the 
sheriff put in his appearance with 
the prisoner and straightway 
made off toward the pond, where 
the justice and a large group of 
the colonists were gathered, 
awaiting their coming. The justice, 
Mr. Boush,^ Mr. Peyton and a 
number of other gentlemeh had 
sooght' sneiief ffbm" The suff^sjr 

great 



snener rrom the 
rays under the shade of a 
oak tree by the water's edge, and 
the sheriff piloted his prisoner to 
this spot, followed by a thnmg of 
eager spectators intent upon Hie 
drama betag enacted. Everyone 



clibwded closer for a better point 
of vantage from which to view 
the proceedings. 

After greetings had been ex- 
changed, the justice asked: "Hsts 
all precaution been provided, such 
as convenient assistance of men 
and boats?" 

"Aye," answered the sheriff, 
"and the depth of the water off 
this point been tested to assure us 
that it be above a man's depth." 

"All proper care should be used 
in such matter," observed the 
justice, "Now Grace Sherwood, 
have you aught to say, why this 
test be not given. " 

"Should I say aught, 'twould be 
to no purpose, ' answered Grace 
Sherwood. 

"TTiere have been many circiun- 
stances to indicate that you be a 
witch,' to all of which you inade 
no excuse and had little of no- 
thing to say in. your own behalf, 
only Gee|iing to reply on what the 
court would do. " said the justice 



gravely, "therefore I havejirdered 
that you be tried by water. Do you 
consent?" ' 

"If by so doing 'twill clear me 
of this foul charge, I gladly con- 
sent," answered Orace Sherwood, 
in a clear, strong voice. 

"Then let her be given " over 
again to the jury of women, who 
are to search her mottt carefully 
before she goes into the water 
that she carry nothing about her 
to cause any further suspicion. 
They will bind her hand and foot, 
and then will the sheriff and his 
men fetch her here and cast her 
into the water, to see whether or 
not it redeite her," ordered the 
justice. 

Whereupon Grace Sherwood 
was led aside bysthe old women 
who did as they were bid. All the 
while Mr. Peyton stood by with 
folded arms, and openly showing 
his displeasure at the whole busi- 
ness. When Grace Sherwood was 
brought back by the sheriff anc 




his men, 
mouth as4f 
probably rea 
such action, 

the husky deputies swxiiig the 
bound body of TJrace^herwood 
far out into thie water with a re- 
sounding splash and then floated 
as though it were of cork. "See!" 
they screamed, "She be self-con- 
victed! The water will not receive 
her! Yea. truly she be a witch." 
Mr, Peyton could stan^ no 
more. He strode forward to the 
water's edge, shouting, "Ye fools, 
mean ye to let her drown! Some- 
one give a hand. Fetch the boat 
and bring her ashore." The crowd 
was stirred to action by his anger 
and several men waded out and 
brought the drenched body of 
Grace Sherwood ashore. The 
throngs that bound her were un- 
tied, and she now lay chewing 
and sputtering, coughing up the 
water she had swallowed during 
the ducking. 



Mr. Peyttm, thougUy an^TMl 
turned ai^ftercely srttacked the 
justice, "Uttle did I thhik that 
you would have had a hand in 
this. Pray teU me where be jus- 
tice in such practice. It hath 
neither sense or reastm-^his 
strange theory. Should the wo- 
man swim to security then she be 
favored of the devil and so self- 
convicted. And if she sank in 
this foolish.test of yours, then' she 
be innocent, and pray, to what 
proper compensaticm. Bah! You 
all be dolts and fools.'' 

"I care not for the manner in 
which you address your remarks 
to a.^ magistrate of the law, Mr. 
Peyton," answered the justice, 
"however that will lie overlooked 
for .the moment. But for all, 
the^IBi^ reason in what you say. " 

Assistance was being given 
Grace Sherwood all the while, and 
now she was able to rise to a set- 
ting position, and gazed about her ' 
with a dazed rexpressiori. The 
justice came over to her and spoke 
"Grace Sherwood, in this matter 
with thee, we have been in the 
wiong. 1 would make amends. 
THnucHng youTiave * received 
shall suffice the coftiplainant in 
this case, and I declare you a 
free woman of, the charge of 
witchcraft. Let my carriage b^ 
brought and carry Mat^am Sher- 
wood to her home fortttwith. Mr. 
Peyton, we thank you Irgrn the 
bottom of our hearts for Showing 
us the error of our ways. Should 
this woman have drowned her 
blood would have been upon our 
hands. Now, all of you people 
here gathered to see the woman 
persecuted, let there be no more 
talk of witches amongst you. List- 
en well, I say there shall be no 
more of this foolish talk amongst 
you . And if .you,do.not heed what 
I say you will not be dealt with 
Ifghtly." 



ENDdHIM 
SOOMBI 




TE^JEPHONE 45S 

B. KHoUand 

GENERAL MERCHANTS 

17|li St. at^Ralfraad 

Hardware— Glass — Alabastine 



and Best Painting and Build* 
ing Materials 

-Headquarters for 

SlPORTINO OOODB 

.Best Gun Shells— Hunttaig 

Outfits 

Boots and Rain Clothing 
Latest Models Perfection OU 
COOK STOVES & HEATERS 

Electrical Supplies 

Ignition and Radio Batteries 

Footwear, Rain lind 

Wo'-kmen's Clothing 

Notions-<}asollne — Oils 

Eatables— Fisk Tires 

Everything for the Home 

Best Quality Lowest mcei 



,5 



A 
■"*' 




IMTlill-TIUMIIINi 
Kl NIM SVill TNIIi f 



ilE'S inviting his sweetie to go in 
town to the movies. 

Elmer was pretty tickled when Pa put 
in a telephone. 

It makes things rather soft for him, see- 
ing that sweetie lives five miles away. 

And does he use that telephone? 

Someday someone .will write an epic 
about young lov^ iuid the telephone. 



YOUR TELEPHOIfB 
HAS A THOUSAND USES 



The Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone C^ of Vh-gtaia 
30t 2tnd street (BeU System) CaH ISMt 







A 



Mntt and Jeff 



POCfORS AND SMimSTB 

MS nseouMADSiOVi 

THEV OMLY rtAVg 

OMnMuANDmuret 
SRMnsTOsnsv-THEy 

Af«U>cMr«SR«B«WS 



By Bud Fisher 




MR. BROAD OP WALL STREET 



^v Charles McMantis 



THERE 5 OME 
THINC, I WAMT 
>tU TO r -^ -r 
KNOW {fwHATS 





rammA munm wmmnsmAr, sjomjiMf n, ifm 



K 



Wdm SALE— Two young: hdta^. 
Senry Brftlthwait«, London 
BrMge, Va. Ita 



BAlM—V/a ton « cyUn<ter 
Dodge truck chassis. Hydraulic 
iMftes, four speeds forward. 
Driven wly 15000 miles. School 
IMM. Can be seen at Commer- 
tM Otarage, Union street, Nor- 
Va. 



C MiHeWTER wants work. Re- 
ptmim and building, new and 

. «id garages. Honest work; 
iMmest prices. Box 81, Virginia 
Beach. Josh Lawson. 4ta 



Legate 



tn the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
tlUt Court of Princess Anne Coun. 
19, en the 2nd day of January, 



fc 



ttUf Brock Forbes, Plaintiff. 

ir. ' In Chancery. 

©Brtw TlUet Porl»|s, Defendant. 

The object of thXs suit is for the 
ftatntlff to obtain a divorce a 
liensa et thoro from the defend- 
flBt on Ute grounds of desertion. 

And affidavit having been made 
llMt Dexter Tillet Forbes is not 
ft Indent of this State, and that 
Jila last known post office address 
Mng Mamie, Currituck County, 
Morth Carolina. He is hereby re- 
iptlied to appear within ten days 
Jitter due publication of this order 
In the Clerk's Office of our said 
Olrcuit Court, and do what may 
Iw necessary to protect his inter- 

And it is further ordered that 
itiia order be published once a 
mek for four successive weeks in 
ttM Viri^a Bea<!h News, a news- 
pmier pubU^ed in this County 
•tUl m neftrspaper being prescrib- 
44,tiy otir circuit Court; and it is 
further ordered that a copy of 
order be posted at the front 
of the Court house of the 
Dtrouit Coui-t of Ftinoess Anne 
Oolmty, Virginia, on or before the 
nntt succeeding rule day, and that 
miW of this order be mailed to 
defiraidant to the last known 
given in said affidavit, 
itete: J. F. WOODHOUSE. Clerk. 
t^ Rtrm W. SIMMONS, Dy. Clerk 
Sor Smith, p. q. Iwk 4-wk 
— 

Filling Station Man 
Found Dead In Bed 




b> 



Alonao Parker, aged Norfcdk 
who had been operating a 
fitling station at Oceana, died in 
llto tieep, probably from heart 
fitlute, on Tuesday night. He had 
kwn complaining of a pain for 
■ome days but he and his as- 
"7aoeiatea did not suspect that he 
( ma seriously ill. He was found 
tfMtd in hte bed on Wednesday 
nmrnlng. 

Mr. Parker, who was 73 years 
-«M, is being burled today (Friday) 

In Wversltte Memorial Park. Hfr 

iMves no close relatives in this 
county. 

—. ' 

ndesandSuii 

Ulepocted by O. 8. Weattier 
hu, Cape Henry) 



REHABgirAnON 



CMHfiiiHtce WMek WM Pms 
On tlum T* Get He^ 
Mcotii^f This Wccfc. 



fair to m" 

Sop^'vlaar IVUttm WaOtim 
agreed «Qd ad^M OmC tke bOMd 
stHMild aay tad Its leO«r tlwt lir. 
Baker's servlees luBsrt beoi very 
satii^acttMry to us." 

"Every tbne tl^Eigs seem to be 
going anoottily in cowneettoowttli 
FEEA work," said Clerk WooiS- 
hoose, "s(»Mthing seems to lu^ 
pen to upset it" 

An additioiMd iasltnxstim to the 
cleric regarding the fetter to be 
sent to Rkthmnnd was that it 



Supervisor Milt^i James was 
fleeted ^ ttie board ai supervisors 
of the county as its reimsenta- 
tive on the local rural reinsta- 
tion cMnmlttee and the super- . . . ___„* ^^^ _^ 
visors^ave asted W . W. cmiv ct,^!^:^*^''^^ * "'^^^ ^ 



Kempsville district, Edwin B. 
Unc^y, at JjyimhBYea, and J. N. 
Baxter, of Blackwater. to serve 
<m this committee, which wUV 
work with federal (rfficials teex^ 
tending credit to a number ai per- 
sons on the coimty relief n^ so 
that they can become self-sup-f 
porting through subsistence farm- 
ing. 

Ex-officio membeis..^^^he com- 
mittee are Coun^Agent H. W. 
Ozlin, W. H. MeCann, agrksultural 
Instructor at the Oceana .school 
and Miss Qertrude LoveflpBounty 
initial meeting of the 
was to take place this 



FERA proji^ts engineer be naooed 
f OT the cwmty without consulting 
the supervison. 

Under Mr. Baker's administra- 
tion the s^nd^eiwe project was 
completed and the :^BIA drainage 
program, now in progress, was 
begun. Mr. Baker has been divid- 
ing his time between South Nor- 
tdfk and Princess Anne. 
._ -0 — ■ 

'IKng' Hunting 



nSCUSS PAYIWi 
PACVKJVEMIE 

Soii^Mra WM n^p WiM 



nurse. 

commit' 

week. 

How the rehabilitation program 
will work was explained to the 
supervisors last month by O. O. 
Kdley, the district supervisor. A 
full account was carried by this 
paper at the time. \ 

The committee members will 
serve without compensation. ' 

Miss Phyllis Parsley, county re- 
lief director, told the News on 
Monday tlvit the rehabilitation 
programdyould get under way 
without mlay. She was then 
looking over the jrelieL roll and 
selecting persons she thought 
were eligible for the government 
assistance. Some names probably 
will be presented for discussion at 
the first meeting of the commit- 
tee. Miss Parsley said that, she 
did not- know how many ellglbles 
there wvre in this county but that 
she had Wn informed that about 
50 were toeing discovered in the 
average Virginia county. 



Board Resents 



-■-,/' 






[day, January 11. high water, 

a. m. I2c55 o, ro, low water 

a. m. 7:h p, m.^sun rises 

a. m. sun/sets 5:08 p. m. 

«toy. y^snuary 12. high 

water 1:30^. m. 1:55 p. m. low 

m^r 8:1S a. m. 8:20 p. m. sun 

rtoea 7; 18 a. m. sun sets 5:09 p. m. 

Ainday. January 12, high water 

l:M a. m. 3:04 p. m. low water 

•:lt a. m. 0:18 p. m. sun rises 

f:lt a. m. sun sets 5:10 p. m. 

Mmiday, January 14, high water 

y'^'iMt a. m. 4:15 p. m. low water 

WM a. n|f^0:15 p. m. sun risei 

f:H a. m. sun sets 5:11 p. m. 

Tiawiay. January IS, high water 

iM a. n. C:14 p. m. low water 

II:1V a. m. 11:10 p. m. sun rises 

tElt ». m. «ui sets 5:12 p. m. 

#adBeKtoy, January 16. high 

0:6S a. m. 6:04 p. m. low 

— a. m. 12:10 p. m. sun 

■it:17 a. m. sun sets 5:13 p. m. 

nmnday, January 17. high 

•:4S a. m. 6;50 i>. m. low 

1S:0S a. m. 12:56 p. m. sun 

V:lt a. m. sun sets 5:14 p. m. 

Mov« tfates are oiteul- 

for Vtai^ite BeacA. To cot- 

lor vter points make Uw 

•dMttom te Vbt hours 



(Continued from Page One) 
how FERA money is being spent 
I say cut it out," Supervisor DM^ 
ley remarked at Monday's meet- 
ing, in connection with the Baker 
dismissal. "That money may be 
helping us some now but it wbn't 
over a five-year period. Th^more 
money you pass out that vrjLy the 
more you have to\spend." 

Mr. Baker, who has be^n pro- 
jects engineer for South Norfolk 
as well as for Princess iV^ne, 
brought the news of bis dismissal 
to the board. He said that he 
received a letter some days ago 
informing him of the appointment 
of a new projects engineer, named 
Boma^, about whom he had no 
details, for this county. 

"Then I got a tategram on Sat- 
urday telling me that I was fired 
lK>th from South Norfolk and 
Princess Anne," he explained. 

"I was given no reason," he 
said, adding that there had been 
friction between him and Colonel 
Butler and that perhaps in that 
lay the explanation. He remark- 
ed, Incidentally, that it was rum- 
ored Colonel.Butler was losing his 
Job as district engineer ^Mt that 
he hsMl not been able to confirm 
that rumor. 

"I've heard no objection to Mr. 
Baker.'i said- Chairman James. 
"Maybe we'd better ask why Mr. 
Baker was laid off." 

As the supervisors discussed the 
matter, Uieir ire increased. 
Unfair, Says Payne 

"1 ntove we ask why Mr. Baker 
is being dismissed," said Super. 
visor William Payne. "This Pus^- 



(ContinuM tiom Page One) 
kind of game. v 

Saturday will bring to an end a 
poor ducking season but Warden 
Carmean believes that there will 
be better shooting this fall. Young 
grass is coming up in all parts of 
Back Bay, he says, and it has been 
the lack pf food which has been 
primarily responsible for the scar- 
city of ducks this season. 

"Prom what I hear now," said 
Warden Carmean, "I don't believe 
the government will adopt the 
three-year closed season plan 
which was talked some time ago. 
That would be a mistake, in ,my 
opinion, for sevefal reigns and 
I don't look for the adoption of 
the plan." 

Many Chibs Closed 

The season will close quietly, 
said Warden Carmean, about two- 
thirds of the. gunning clubs in 
this area having already shut 
down. Those still open, be said, 
are Corey's, Pocahontas, Ragged 
Island, Princess Anne, Saod 
Brldge^anid^fWse Caper whigh ige t ~ 
marsh clubs, and the foUowing 
battery clubs: Lovltt's, Drum 
Point, Newport News, Briar Island 
and Tillett Whltehurst's. 
- "Ducks have .been very scaree," 
he continued. ^'Some shot their 
Umit opening day but I have not 
heard of anyone getting the limit 
at a battery club since opening 
day. Only a few have shot their 
limit at the marsh clubs.'^ 
Canvasbacks AiriVe 

Canvasbacks appeared in num- 
ber on Wednesday in Back Bay 
the first time this year there has 
been a considerable number of 
them there. Warden Carmean 
said that he saw abdut 2000 on 
Wednesday, ., 

"Violations of the game laws 
have been few this season," he 
continued. "I arrested two per- 
sons for night shooting this week 
but they were the first arrests off 
that sort this season. Altogether 
we arrested 22 persons for shoot- 
ing without federal duck stamps. 
That is more, than were arrested, 
so the Biological Survey tells me, 
in all the rest of the country to- 
gether. The government did not 
press charges against them but it 
made them buy the stam)>s." 
-o- • — ■ 



n 



Usual 0. F. A. Dance 
On Saturday Night 

The usual Saturday night dance 
will be conducted this week, 
beginning'' at 9 o'clock, at the O. 
F. A. clubrooms, over the Virginia 
Beach postoffice. The attendance 
promises to be large^. 

Edward B. ^yne heads the new 
O. F. A. dance committee. Serv- 
ing' wBh Mm are E. B. Comtek, 
Q. D. Carr, E. V. Julian, Arville 
Henley and H. B. Simmons. 



Bayne 



=* 



■.•..y»:>%;sgP4o!g!; 



atre 



Opens 3 p. in. Daily. 1 p. m. Saturday and Sunday 




FRIDAY and SATURDAY. JANUARY 11 and 12 

"THE LKMON DROP KID" 

LEE TRACY— BABY LEROY— HEI^N MACK 



A Damon Runyon Story 



14 



SUNDAY and MO^©AY JANUARY 13 and 

"COLLEGE RHYTHM" | 

JOE nSNNBR— LANNY ROSS— JACK OAKIE— HEUEN MACK 
LYDA ROBERTI— IMARY BRIAN 
And the All Ameilcan CO-EDS 



TUESDAY. ONE DAY ONLY, JANUARY 15 
"THE GREAT FLIRTATION" 

ELISSA LANDI— ADOLPH MSN JOU— DAVID MANNER S 

WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY, JANUARY 16 and 17 

"THE PAINTED VNL" 

GRETA GARBO^HERMSRT MAKSHALL—GEORGE BRE^ 

WAfa«EROLAND 



Hm hnprovement oi Pacific 
avenue, between 16th and 19th 
streets, i» betaig considered by the 
town airthoritles, who are aAtog 
the li^oBc Southern railroad 
whB€~ll^ It wOTgl^ ^~ ~ 

The town has made estimates 
(rf tlie eort at laying macadam on 
Une rtreet and the street eom- 
mlttee of town council has been 
Imtracted to confer with the rail- 
road's engineering department 
and to make a report at thie next 
town eotmcil meeting. 

Dr. Oeorge M. MereAth raised 
the quntion at council's meeting 
on Monday night. He said the 
street was an eyesore and that its 
ImproveDient would tend to re- 
lieve traffic congestion in the vic- 
inity oi Atlantic avenue and 17th 
street. He said that he imagined 
the railroad would be willing to 
cooperate, inasmuch as its depot 
is in the mire whenever there is 
heavy rain. 

"I hope you can get semethtaig 
d<me before Summer," he told the 
councibnen; 

The councilmen debated exactly 
how much improvement was nec- 
essary but come to no decision. 
There was a disagreement in the 
course of the discussion as to wHQ 
owns 16th street, the town or the 
railroad. William Farrar, con- 
struction foreman here for the 
Norfolk Southern, took part in the 
discussion. 



Hanger Reports 
On Road Work 

Resident Engineer Reports 
$98,531 Spent Here Under 
„ Byrd Plan. 



hegm% Snivel vimn 

The State Attwney Oenend has 
nded that Uie county bo«d (rf 
sapervi8(»« may eonpennte Lidce 
HUl, membet oi the eoairty fin- 
mc* bonrd for his sorvlees. bat 
the bottrd of supervisors on Mtm- 
day deferred until theb* next 
meettaig deciding whether they 
shottkl pay Mr. HUi. 
^TTwTlwstlfflrWDwTrt^^firpTft- 
ceding meeting of the board, Mr. 
Hill indicating at Uiat time that 
he felt comp en s ation was due him. 
'the other members ot the board, 
which nwets once a monOi, are 
ex-offteio n^nnbers, the county 
trrasurer and chairman of fht 
board (rf siqierviaon. . No eompen- 
satlcn to them is being con^dered. 

"The question arose when Mr. 
HiU said that he felt he should 
Vb compensated as to whether he 
eotdd tegalty be paid. Nothing is 
said regar^g compensation in 
the act crratlng the ftaumcie 
board. Mr. Ackiss was instructed 
to obtain a ruling. 



Bi-County FFA 
Association To 
Be Formed Soon 

Princess Anne and Norfolk 
County' Chapters Meet To- 
gether January 21.' 



At The Roland M 

ACKJLTS asc CHILDREN 10c (^ 

Open 2 Days Only Showing 1 Change of Pictures Per Week on i^ 

Saturday and Sunday pJ 

Open Saturday and Sunday Both at 3 P. M^ (*f 

N<* Open Friday Nights, M 

" SATURDAY and SUNDAY, JANUARY 11 and 12 ^ 
TOMTYI^RIn 
"l»ADWOOD PASS" ' 




g^*; L^^-:^^^SS<»S 




^l-om July 1, 1932, when the 
Byrd road plan, under which, the 
State assumed the upkeep of all 
roads fort^erly maintained by 
counties, was effectivcLand July 1, 
1934, the State expended $98,- 
531.86 on the. secondary highways 
in Princess Arine. 

Of this sum, according to a re- 
port filed with the board of super- 
visors this week by H. L. Hanger, 
resident State Highway engineer 
for Norfolk and Princess- Anne 
counties. tbZJ^BM was expended 
on betterments and construction 
and $35,973.22 on ordinary mah)- 
tenance. 

"On July 1, 1932," read the 
engineer's report, "the State took 
over 238.14 miles of secondary 
roads which were classified as fol- 
lows: 38.49 miles Of hard surface, 
34.86 miles of soil, gravel and 
sand-clay, 153.37 mile^ of graded 
but unsurfaced and 11.43 miles of 
unimproved. Since that date 6.32 
miles of secondary roads have 
been added to the primary ssrstem- 
and 6.69 miles of road have been 
added to the secondary system." 

"On July 1, 1934 Jthe it»condary 
system of Princess Anne county 
had 237.77 miles of roads, of 
which 80.37 were hard surface, 
13.50 miles soil, gravel or sand- 
clay «nd 143J0 ^iles graded or 
conditioned." 

In doing this work on the coun. 
ty roads the State used 6806 tons 
of crushed stone, 972 feet of con- 
crete pipe, 22,166 loads of local 
surface material, 330^040 galtois 
of oil and 62,764 feet of lumber. 

Mr. Hanger indicated that road 
work in the county was not being 
carried on actively at the moment 
but would be actively pressed in 
the spring. 

Mrs. P. M. Kendrick 

Mrs. P. M.pendrick, of Virgtaia 
Beach, will be hostess to the wo- 
men who attend the annual con 
vention of the Vh^nia Stete 
Dairymen's Association, which 
will be held in Norfolk next week. 

Sfie told the News this week 
that she planned to ^tertabi at 
Virginia Beach two groups of wo- 
men who will attend the conven- 
tion, one at the Cavalier Club on 
Wednesdarand the other at the 
Princess Ann^ Club on Ftiday. 

S<^eral of the addresses to be 
made during the convention will 
be oft^iwrUculM- hiterest to wo- 
men, in particumr one to l>e made 
at noon on Tu^ay at th« Monti- 
cello Hotel by Miss Autayn Chinn, 
of the Chicago^OEflff'T^wicU. 



FFA chapters of Kempsville,^ 
Oceana, Oreat Bridge and Hickory 
schools will hold a Joint meeting 
At Kempsville on. Januiiry 21 to 
form a Princess ^JJnne^orfolk 
county FFA asmdation. \. 

The plan was discussed \on 
Monday at a meeting between R^ 
ij. Waring, Jr., and W. H. Me- 
Cann, agricultural instructors at 
Kempsville and Oceana, respec- 
tively, and the agricultural in- 
structor of .the two Norfolk county 
ScKooB. 

The following officers will be 
elected at the January 21 meet- 
ing: president, vice-president, 
secretary, treasurer, reporter, 
watch ^or and ^advi8or.^T^om- 
mittees on objectives, program, 
refreshments and decorations will 
be elected. 



Ju]:3nDonimissioners 
ppointed By Omrt 

le county circuit ctrart.has 
app<Mitcd the following to serve 
as Jury commiasimera during the 
y^u-liMinnlng Pe^wiry 15, 19SS: 
J. G. P^i^. Boward A. Johnscm. 
Steiriien ^. Brown, H. <^mr Plan- 
nagan ai^>. B. lim». Br. 



TlieCSa^ GMKTwffliaeet Ob 
Monday nfteiBOOB, at 3:3t erOoA, 
ait tbe tidow of Mm. Robert W. 
Bail, Oeem avmoe, b^ween tSUh 
tmd mh streete. 

— ■ 9 "' 

3. P. WoodlKtaBe, O. S. ChniAiln 
and Blmelie B. Woo<flKN»e have 
been appointed bf the county cir- 
cuit court penrion «»mmiastoners 
for the county under section 26BI1 
itf ttM code.- 



#. e. *, V. 



Se^sal vWtota 
neettaiC c^ the Oceans' W. 0. T% 
v., v^ldi was bdd <» 
afternoon at the honw if 
Irfitlier-^ieldon, 



MAT CJOOKW 



R(riD^ J. BeD. B. M. Ives. J. P. 
Murden and Gemrge A. IMmv 
have beat granted p e imi lia i W 
the coimty elreirit eoort l» tmtf 



Announcement 

I WISH TO ANNOUNCE TO THE 

Voters of Princess Anne Comity 

THAT I WILL BE A 

Candidate For Commissimier 

» - ;■ 

of Revenue 

Subject to the Demoieratic Primary 
Your Vote and Support Will Be Appreciated 




Woody Bonney 



f 



^ckiss' Salary 

(Continued from Page One) 
glar insurance, $45, and for tele- 
phone, $80. 

The salary of the commissioner 
of revenue was ^ixed at $4400 and 
his office expoise allowance at 
$2400.50. The compensation of 
employes is as follows: J. P. 
Woodhouse, $1100; Bessie Mae 
White, $720; W. p. Watters, W60; 
L. E. Davis, $150. The office is 
allowed $60 for telephone, $50 for 
postage and $250 for mileage used 
by the commissioner. 




WE STOCK A COMPLETE LINE 



Plumbing Materials 

LET us ESTIMATE YOUR REQUIREMENTS 

You get the benefit of our experience in Plumbing 
Supplies which will SAVE YPU MONEY 

■ ' ' I 

TRY US AND BE CONVINCED | 

VJMS 

Hardware and Plumbing Supply Co^ Inc. 

Wholesale and Retail 

Telephone 23721 517-619 Park Avenue 





IHMIHM 



THE new Ford V-8 is a car pf major 
developments. This y«^» to the proved 
INKfonnance and cconmnjr of the V-8 
engine, Ford has added anotfaM major 
cngine^ng devekMMncnt— die FuU-lbating 
%n^bne with C^omfert Zone S^dng. 
'rnit means "front seat riding comfort" for 
brck sett paswogers. Now ttmrj i *^ can 
cniof a Cm^w* ^me Rid*. 

The car is longer and wi^.'..mcMe room 
ffMr passengers and baggage. Itisbe«ii " " 
sirnmliaM, and humrkMuly i^^^U 
It has manv important safetf feamr^ in 
duding wdded ail-steel body and Vvhcels. 
Smien glass att around and UrKe, siire-trac- 
don bulobn tiNS arc iiM^ndea M no cstni 



•very 



driving need . . . whedier.you want safety*- 
speed, power, am^ dependability, eo(m> 
omy, o^ beaiu^r. See it now at ^luf OMfcsc 
Foiti dealer's. 



ASD tip P. 0. a Dt$nk 
EnsfMrmarmgk Vmi mn J 
0*dit C*., At Amkmmti 

r&fW PntSHCt PltHIm 

Ford Dealers of 
brfolk Territory 




Hoe is a car thtt 






ginm 




A Journal t)evoted to the Interests of Princess Anne County and*the State of .Virginia 




rmJUMB X. NUMB0C 23. 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VA., FRIDAY, JANUARY 18, 1935 



S^^ Goi7 S Carts. f^M m Ymt 



BAKER lELM 
FOR mATDW; 
IRSTRUCnONS, 
ONJFmf LEARNS 



SMc Emurgmtj ReHef Dir- 
«etor Rcf^eB to Lejlta' Sent 
tOm Last Week Iry Boaid 
Of 



Andy Garrismi 
^QrateAsCSMlii^ 
DeiKity ^lerif f 

No Men^ in Jdb, He ^ys; 
C. H. H<4l0wcll Appwnted 
Tcr Vacancy. 




WmSKT GIVE DETAILS 

CMfenmce With Colonel Bat- 
ter Arranged, TheA Cancel! 
ei: J. T. Bomar Tempor- 
any in Charge. 

a. Ij. Baker was dismissed as 

IROjects engineer for South 

and Princess Aiine be- 

" ^;^MIM be "had seriously violated 

hJiwettons frmn the Federal Em- 

^fmilkaer Rdtef Administration and 

•••^ttie lEKate Emergency Relief. Ad- 

minlsteation, of which he was 

ampljr bif<Hined." . 

This is the explanation which 
the supervisors of the county have 
received frmn Asher.W. Herman, 
State Bnaergency R^f director, 
of ffr. Baker's dismissal which 
oocuned about ten days ago. The 
nutter was before the board at its 
speeiai meeting last week and- the 
supenliors displayed wrath, first, 
beeauM Mr. Baker had been let 
out without. consulting them and, 
second, because Mr. Baker's ser- 
vioei here had been satisfactory 
i|^ board. 

find By H«idqinrten 
The board was prepared to go 
to the mat with C<donel M. A. 
Bufbar. district FERA projects 
engineer but Hr. Herman's letter 
(Bieloled that the firing was not 
done by Colonel Butler but by 
State headquarters. 

The supervisors, however, were 
Iireparing to talk the matter over 
with Ckdonel Butler at a special 
meeUng to be held on. -Tuesday 
ni^t of this week but the con- 
ference was called off at the last 
minuted due to Ccdonel Butler's 
inability to fUl the engagement. 
In View of the fact that the State 
director has shinildelred the re- 
sponsibility for Mr: -Baker's dis- 
miSMd the l|oard probably wlll^not 
try to arrange another conference 
with Colonel Butler. 

SneoessOT Reports 

In his letter to the supervisors 

Mr. Herman did not go into de- 

taUi as to the instructions he 

ckaried Mr. Baker had violated, 

jp[r did he indicate whether they 

^.>nv»re in connection with his work 

''^ in this county.jiii^in South Nor- 

J. Tk^^ar, who has been as- 
signKl to take over Mr. Baker's 
woriE here and at South Norfolk 
"tempMarilyr" acotrding to Mr. 
Herman, has reported for duty. 
He is from the Eastern Shore. 
. — 

Foghorn Works 
100-Hour Week 

New Warning Signal to Be 
Installed at Cape Henry 
Station Arrives There. 



Andrew T. Garrison, of Vir- 
ginia Beach, has resigned as de- 
puty sheriff, an office he held for 
seven years uhI Charles H. Hol- 
kywell, of London Brld^v has been 
apfp<^ted to, the vacancy. 

Mr. Garrison said that he gave 
up the positim because it was not 
profitable. Mr. Hollowell some 
time ago resigned as constable in 
Lynnhaven district for the same 
reason. 

The last legislature, explained 
Mr. Qarris(m, cut off the mileage 
which was long allowed to deputy 
^eriffs and redticed the fees al- 
lowed them for serving papers. 

"I was ccmstantly being asked 
to serve papers in East Ocean 
View, at Ocean, Park, and other 
points as far away as that," said 
Mr. Garrison, "for a fee of sixty 
cents. Of course I was losing 
money oa that. Some time ago 
I took, a prisoner to the state 
Hospital for the Insane at Marion. 
When I retiu-ned I found that my 
lexpenses were more than I re- 
ceived for making the trip. There's 
nothing in the Job now as far as 
1~6&n see." 

MOUVim"MAR 
WESrS BEACHES, 
SAYSM'CLANAN 

Don't Leave Room For Sand 
Explains Police Chief, Back 
From Coast. 



ASHIHMrHROWS 

mw 

CROCKETT PLAN 
TO JDRIVE WELLS 



Conncihnan Says Town CmiM 
Save Monnr by InstaDtng 
Pnmps to Fin Half Its Re- 
qmrements. 



MASS MEEIING 



tm^: 



mi BE CALLED 
BY TOWN HEADS 



Dyer Discovers 
bebJLhaid. 



Near 3rd Street 

Identified As Iguana, Resid- 
ent of Tri^rics; How Did It 
Get Here? 



Eisfht Reasons 




CONTRACT FORBIDS IT 



Town Attorney Says Beach 
Most Bay All it Uses From 
City Daring Sec«md Ten 
Years of Contract. 



Southern California beaches, 
with one exception, didn't much 
impress Police Chief H. L. Mc- 
Clanan and Former Mayor 
Charles E. Barco, vho returned 
on Monday from a three weeks' 
trip to Los Angeles. 

"The mountains come right 



Though Councilman W. ^. 
Crockett believes, that Virginia 
Beadi. for a capital outlay of not 
more than $1200, could obtain 
half its water supply from deep 
wells, Town Attorney Willard R. 
Ashbum says "nothing doing." 

When Mr. Crockett on Monday 
night told council that he is get- 
ting a large volume of pure water 
for the Bayne Theater cooling 
system from a deep well sunk near 
the theater at a pumping cost not 
exceedlng^five cents T)eri66©^gal>- 
Ions, as against 20 cents per 1000 
gallons which Norfolk is sow 
charging the Beach, Mr. Ashbum 
pointed out that the Beach's con- 
tract with Norfolk stood in the 
way of the town's saving money 
that way. 

Under that contract, explained 



Date For Rally at Which Plan 
To Finance Improvements 
Win Be Explained to Be Set 
Tonight. 



ELECTION NEXT MONTH 



Voting Probably Will Take 
Place February 26; Ordin- 
ance Passed on First Read- 
ing on Monday. 



At a special meeting tonight 
the Virginia Beach, town 
council probably Mil fix a date for 
a citizens' mass meeting at which 
town officials will explain the plan 
upon which the town cohtem- 
plates improving its sewerage sys- 
tem. ; - • 



Russell Dyer, busy about his 
new fish pounds in the vicinity 
of Third street, on Saturday 
stumbled upon a zoological mys- 
tiery. He found on the beach no- 
thing less than an iguana, a 
tropical Uzard which looks like 
the long-ago dinosaurs that one 
of the oil companies have been 
picturing in their advertisements. 
The creature' was -4ead. 

The lizard was 29 in^es long 
by the Virginia Beacl^ News' yard- 
stick. It was in two shades of 
gray and its long tail was striped 
somewhat in rattlesnake design. 
It had the "high serrated crest" 
along the neck and back and the 
"large gular i throat) sack having 
a serrated margin" which Web 



It is vitali the town administra- ster's dictionary records as char- 



down to the sea alaag that coast," 

explataed Chief McClanan. "The4$iooV and'$'l20or~'rhe'frvJ.'inch 



CiM>e Henry's fog horn blew 100 
hours last week, with only oije 
pause of Ml hour's duration. That 
^titaufferttian the horn has blown 

""' \i %' ttif^M fn rweivc yWi-s, "^ " 
report. 



The new foghorn which will be 
inetaiied at the Cape when the 
tot rigtial labwatory Is completed 
taaa been received at the light- 
IMMIK but has not yet been un- 
padred. It is a diaphone, a dup- 
Iksate (rf one of the typea oS bonis 
at the Cape some weeks 



S^l Sale Receipts $451 With 
Returns From Two Dis- 
tricts Not In. 



A food deal of concrete has 
imm pmned for the signal lirijor- 
•tmy talMng, whli^ is bring 
eteeted aloogride tti^ preeent fog 
iipud st»tl(m, but it wUl be sev- 
«ml weeka before the structure is 
eonmleted. 

■o '• 

Mtade^ow President 
Of Ministeriid Group 

Hmv. Utaltar J. Meade, pastm ia 
tf****"* ■rtdie tei^iat church. 
^^ ante as prasldent of the 
aiMntaft Mud PNtamoutti Baptist 
Hhlrten fXaifevnoe at the meet^ 
tbt^t Om oonfm«ioe on Monday 
ift R«|MMnn rniBBt Bainnt 
dnmlu MMf dk, «beie aO saeH- 
mgs of Ui^ oenfnence wfll be hdd 

|0 . 



surf breaks on the rocks and there 
isn't any room left for beach. The 
houses are perched on cliffs. It's 
a wonder the owners don't fall 
over and break their necks." 

The beach that made an im- 
pression on the local men was 
Hermosa, which is about 25 miles 
from Lqs Angeles. It Is set in an 
indentation in the coast and has 
plenty of sand. They have an 
oceanfront Walkway there. Chief 
McClanan reports, which is about 
twice as wide as the one at Vir- 
ginia Beach uid which is ten 
mtlesiong. 

Oeean Weil-Behaved 

"Apparently the ocean doesn't 
cut up there as it does here" said 
Chief McClanan, "because there 
is no bulkhead. The walkway is 
on sand level and they told me 
that the water goes over the walk- 
way not more than once or twice 
(Ccmtinued on Page Eight) 
o 

TB Association 
Annual Meeting 
Next Wednesdi 



The annual meeting of the 
Princess Anne Tuberculosis As- 
sociation, at which plans for the 
early diagnosis campaign and the 
chest clinic, which is to be con- 
ducted at the Creeds high school 
in Mareh. will be discussed, will 
take place at the Court House on 
Wednesday afternoon, at 3 
o'clock. , < 

The 1^4 aCtiviUes of the or- 
ganization wlU be reviewed and 
reports frwn the seal sale chair- 
man of the five county districts, 
and Virginia Beach, wIU b* heard. 
Mrs. Rufus Park$. county chair- 
man, this week requested all who 
Uxsk mrt in ttie seal sale wad who 
still have seals in their possesion, 
to turn Oiem in at Uie annual 
meeting. To date, she said, %al 
•ale receipts have amounted to 
list but two <Ustricts have not 
yet beoi heard tnm. 

A fWd wortter Of the state 
Tuberculosis Asspc^tion wiU ad- 
Aees tili imietiiv. wtOxA is open 
(o^Mpnltte. 



from Norfolk all the water 
it consumes during the next 4en 
years. 

Councihnan R. B. Taylor said 
he thought the Beach was com- 
pelled to let Norfolk supply Its 
total requirements only during the 
first ten years of the contract, 
which ended December 31, but the 
town attorney said tliat he was 
certain that the provision covered 
the entire twenty yeais of the 
contract. 

Councilman Crockett had sug- 
gested that the town^lnk ali^ep 
well near its reservoir and keep 
the reservoir fllle4 with wel} 
water. The pumping installation, 
he estimated, would cost between 



tion feels, that all here be 
acquainted with the plaii under 
which a loan-grant of- $168,000 is 
sought from the Public Works 
A dmin istr ation b ec aus e that plan 
must be approved at a special 
election. 

Second Reading Tonight 
The election date, though not 
yet fixed, probably will be Feb- 
ruary 28, it was stated at council 
meeting on Monday night, when 



the ordinance embodying the plan 
Ji/ir. Ashbum, the Beach must p ur-jwas approved ..©xL^firsf . reading. 

Council will meet tonight to ap- 
prove this ordinance on second 
reading, after which It will be 
published, as required 1^ law. and 
the county circuit court will be 
asked to call the election. : . 

The councllmen are proceeding 
with speed because they want the 
sewage disposal plant, which will 
absorb most of the funds the town 
hopes to secure from the govern- 
ment, completed before summer. 
. The town's application for the 
government money, of which $44,- 
000 would be an outright grant 
and $124,000 a loan, went to the 
Federal Public Works Administra- 
tion about two weeks ago, accom. 
panied by complete plans of the 
improv^ents the town desires to 
make. These include the Installa- 
tion of sewers in Cavalier Shores 
and the reinforcing of mains in 
(Continued on Page Eight) 
— '■ o-^ 



acteristic of iguanas. 

The dictionary says iguanas are 
found in Central and South 
America and in the West Indies. 



well at the theater, he said, was 
110 feet deep. He added that he 
would not advocate that the town 
depend entirely on wells, because 
of the chance that they might 
run dry. but he thought that the 
town could safely depend on wells 
for half Jts requirements. 


Attorney's Fee 
On Loan to Town 
Irks Councilmen 

Willcox Offered $100 on $200 
Bill As Barnes Votes Loud 
"Nay". 

T. H. Willcox, attorney for the 
Norfolk National BaQk of Com- 
merce, thinks Virginia Beach owes 
him $200 but several members of 
town council put the obligatitm at 
$100 and one member, Roy Barnes, 
fixes it at nro. 

Here's what the argument's 
about: Last year the town bor- 
rowed $40,000 from the bank on 
tax antlclpatlori notes. The bank 



prove the legality of the notes, 
which he did. He says the town 
indicated that the bank would pay 
His fee of $100 for the service. But 
the bank didn't. 

The other day the town went to 
borrow $35,000 from the bank and 
Mr. Willcox gave an opinion. He 
sent the town a bill for $200, $100 
for (Ms year and $100 for last 
year. The bill struck smrks when 
it was presented to council Mon- 
day night. 

The councilmen indicated ^at 
they didn't think much of t^e 
$100 charge in general and they, 
didn't see why Mr. Willc(» was 
sending out year old bills. All of 
them voted, however, to offer him 
$100 except Councilman Barnes. 
He voted "no." 

T dOTt see why the town 
should^ forced to pay a bonus 
on a six per cent leui. with good 
security, when m(mey is as plenti- 
ful as it is." said CouncUman 
Bam«s. 



OO TO MOTOR 8BOW 

Oliver Brown. J. C. Acteock and 
L. B. Davto attended the Wariii^- 
ten, D. c. Auto ttovoQ tbundhy. 



How did>Mr. Dyer's specimen get 
here? 

Some have suggested that there 
may be queer things yet undis- 
covered in the Cape Henry desert, 
where Spanish moss is found well 
North of its usual occurrence. 
Others have offered the opinion 
that the iguana was lost from a 
steamer^passing' CSpe'Tt^nty in- 
bound from the tropics and say 
they will 'wait until a live iguana 
is found here before they buy pith 
helmets to protect them from the 
tropical 4\m. 

DECKifsOON 
IN NANSEMOND 
WATERJTAX SUIT 

All-Day Argument at Suffolk 
On Wednesdav Attended by 
Attorneys For Princess 
Anne County. 

Nansemorid's suit against Nor- 
folk City for taxes alleged to be 
owed on water depart^eht prop- 
erty located in the county was 
argued at Suffolk on Wednesday 
and the court indicated that a 
decision would be rendered Vlthin 
a week or ten days. The outcome 
of this suit may have an import- 
ant bearing on Princess Anne's 
suit tb recover about $75,000 in 
taxes from Norfolk. 

Conuhonwealth's Attorney. Paul 
W. Ackiss, of Princess Anne and 
Meriwether Armistead. of Wil- 
li am s b u rg . special counsel for this 
county in the contest with Nor- 
folk, heard the all-day argument 
for Suffolk. The Norfolk case was 
presented by City AtS omejg ^ifPffiif 
N. Sebrell and R. W. Shultice. who 
was acting city attomeyTJf^Nor- 
folk when the suit was Instituted. 
Charles B. Godwin, Nansemond 
commonwealth's attorney, argued 
for the county. 

The case • appears, said Mr. 
Ackiss, to turn on whether or not 
the Norfolk water department 
made a profit between 1927 and- 

water department was operated 
over that period at a loss of $11,- 
000. Nansemond claims it made 
a profit during that period of $1.- 
181.634.92. 

Nansemond contended that the 
burden of proof is upon Norfolk 
to show that it is exempt from 
paying the county taxes. The 
•court did not rule on that point. 

An important point in the case, 
.said Mr. Ackiss, is that Norfolk 
pays nothing for the water that 
the city uses for fire protection 
and other purpcees. Nansemond 
contends that the value of this 
water to the city must be con- 
slA»red as profit. 

^ 

District Missionary 
Rally Held At Beach 

The quarterly district Woman's 
Missionary Society meettaig was 
held at First Baptist cbureh, Vir- 
ginia Bcauh, on WediMsday with 
a good attendance. Mrs. Ralph 
Mapp, the president, pr«a<|ed, 
McKminc and Vtemoon sesslMU 



By 

Annexation Move 

Ordinance Adtqited By Ctnmcil on Monday Night N«ttfi«i 
County Officials That Beach WiB Move Court «• Fd^ 
ruary 25 to Transfer Area Nwth of Present LhnMs To 

' Town ; Obligations Town Is Willing to Assnne Set Forth 
In Docomentf Which Is Anw^cd Unanimoosly. 

COUNTY GOVERNMENT UNSUITED TO AREA, HELD 




Shortage of Waterfront Lots Within Present Town LiwH# 
Makes It Necessary To Acquire Additional TtnUmy 
Along Ocean; Argued That Mosquito Control Can Better 
Be Carried mi By Town: County Committee Which Wfl 
Direct OJqiosiiion Refund Loan at List of Property 
■Owners. 



Eight reasons are advance* Ly Virgiala Beach to samwrt ito 
tcntion that the annexaUim <rf tiw torttery between tlie Aswn 
C^pe Henry Is necessuy to the town. The reasons are elted in Mm 
annexation ordinance approved at Ibwn eeonell's OMeting oa Meaiay 
night. In brief they are: 

1. There Is a_ shortage of oeeanfront iois wMMn the present tewn 
Umlts. 

2. That the area soaght to be annexed was bniH op by ovetflsw 
from tlie Beach and that the popaistion there b great mengh for «lw 
formalin 4rfn.«epuite town. ^ 

3. Orderly planning of bnprwcmentsis nc ceMfir yln the^arwK — 

4. The town is snpplylng the area with watCT. 

.- 5. The area Is the natural oatlet for the growth of the Beach. 

e. Better fire and police protection Is needed In the area than 
the coantjfcan famldi. ' ' 

7. Mosquito control can better be carried mt^by the town than by 
the conn^. 

8. County government machinery Is not adapted to thickly-settled 



areas. 



Eastman Watches 
Angler Capture 
T-FootSailfish 

Episcopal Rector Takes Ten- 
Pounder in Florida But 
Smith Catches Nothing. 

While in Florida recently. Rev. 
Reginald W. Eastman, rector of 
Oalilet church, witnessed the cap- 
ture of a «ailfish, seven feet ten 
inches long, and the fish's excite- 
ment, he : says, was no greater 
than that of the French-Canadian 
who caught it. 

Mr. Eastman was fishing off 
Palm Beach with Councilman J. 
Stanley Smith. Jr. The Beach 
rector cauKht a ten pound king- 
fish. Councilman Smith caught 
nothing. 

"It req uir ed an hour an a 
quarter to iand tT»T§iailTisR, wiiicW' 
was larger than the average." re- 
lates Mr. Eastman. "The Cana- 
dian, an elderly man. tired before 
the end and called on the boat- 
men to help him' land his prize. 
The fish leaped clear of the water 
twice during the battle." 

Sailfish are caught by trolling, 
using mullets as bait, Mr, East- 
man said. The boat also tows 
while trolling a large highQr- 
colored Srtif ieal bait, called a 
"teaser." which is said to attract 
the fish to the vicinity of the 
boat. 

Rev. and Mrs. Eastman were 
Vie guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. 
Stfutley Smith. Sr., at the Mtr- 
amW Inn, the hotel they are oper- 
ating this winter at West.f^lm 
Beach. The Eastmans called up- 
on Mr. and Mrs.' Herman Allyn, 
former re^itents of the B^ch. at 
Miami, but found (mly the Allyn. 
children at bome^^r. Allyn's 
healUi te rep(»^d much improved. 
Tfiey also oMeA upcm Mr. and 
Mrs. Malctdm Whitelaw, former 
Beadb ireiBt<ltot8 ,at Coral Oabies.' 

llw Whitdtatws may vtttt the were held and hnudmrn was mt- 
Beaeh for a week <xt two in the I ved by the wmuSk at the Bntch 
Wrtw. leluutft. 



LEGION MEETING 
IN SEPTEMBER 
NOT ^IBLE 

State , Convention Probably 
Will Be Held At Beach Late 
In June. 

The 1935 State convention of 
the American Legion may be held 
at Virginia Beach in June in- 
stead of in September, as origin- 
ally planned. 

Princess Anne Post 113 learned 
at its meeting on Tuesday night 
that the 1935 national convention 
of the Legion will be held this 
year at St. Louis oii September 23, 
24, 25 and 26 and that the Legion 
regulation which requires the 
holding of State conventions at 
least 30 days prior to the natitmal 
convention may prevent the Beach 
from entertaining the Virginia 
Legionnaires after Labor Day. 

The local post is now endeavor- 
ing to find out whether an excep- 
tion to the 30-day rule can be 
made for the Beach and the con- 
vention committee of Post 113 is 
discussing whether lt--would be 
&est to'set the convention "for late 
June or early July.V 

A committee consisting of A. J. 
Kodis, John Sparrow, Lemuel 
Garrison and Roy Smith was 
named to consider the advisibility 
of renting the post's old club- 
house, on 17th street, or of selling 
the building for removal tol an- 
other site. The committee will 
also inquire into the >possiblIity of 
selling two lots on '26th sUeet 
owned by the post. 

The post no longer needs the 
old clubhouse, being comfortably 
quafwfear in ^hew one on the' 
oceanfront. 

"I don't think there will be a 
better Legion clubhouse than this 
in Virginia by the time the con. 
vention theets," said Post Oxn- 
mander Lawrence Lockwood, at 
the Tuesday night meeting. 

A letter frwn Joseph M. Joyner, 
district commander. Inviting Prin- 
cess Anne Legionnaires to attend 
a district rally which will be held 
at Parks Restaurant. Norfolk, on 
January 28. a^ 8 p. m.. was read. 

The following were elected to 
membership in Post 113: Hugh W. 
Davis, Dr. Walter E. Miller and 
Dr. R. W. Woodhouse. 

The post voted to offer the Nor- 
folk Drum and Bugte Corps tIM) 
for bugles with which to mitflt 
the boys' drum and bugle corps 
being (»vanized at the Beach with 
WUllam Tarrh as Instructs. 



The full text of the annexation 
ordlnande~^)pears in the adver- 
tising columns of this paper on 
page 7. 

Will Move In Febnuur 

The ordinance serves official 
notice upon the county that the 
town on February 25 WIU reqinefc 
the county clreult court, or the 
Judges who may be appointed to 
compose a special court for the 
annexation ease, to approve the 
Beach's move to take over the ter^ 
ritory. ♦ 

Boundaries of the territory and 
the financial and other conditions 
on which the Beach proposes to 
take it over are set forth in the 
ordinance, tt was approved un- 
anhnously by the town council- 
men. 

Mayor Roy Smith reported to 
the councilmen that replies to the 
letters which the Beach mailed 
some time ago to the property 
owners of the northern area, of 
whom there are aboat 350, ue 
stUI comtaig in but that on Mem- 
day the count stood 128 in favor 
of annexation and 37 against an- 
nexation. 

ODOunlftee Ban't Mel 

The committee appointed some 
thne ago by the county boani itf 
supervisors to organice the op- 
positicm to' the Beach's move has 
not yet met but iraniUy may nmet 
late this week. This committee 
Is ciMnposed of CommmwealQi'B 
Attorney Paul W. Ackiss. Super- 
visor wimam Payne and X. K/ 
MacWiUiams. This committee is 
expected to mail a letter to tlM 
350 property owners of the north- 
em areas presenUng the countsr** 
side of the Mvument. ■ 

The News learned this week 
that the town has declhied to fmr^ 
nish the county with the namis 
of the 3 50 Drmaertv nwnera "piM* 
town some time ago l>ald C. A. 
Mowry 1 1 SO to secure them naaii 
from the county records, ami ftor 
other services. The cmmty 
mlttee ,in consequence ot 
town's refusal to loan the list, 
have to have the same work ..,..„ 
The county committee, howevMr. 
has a tlOO apprwrlatlon for mt- 
penses. 

- o . 



Young Peoples Gnhw 
Will Be Orgaiii»3 
At Meetinir on Sun^kisr 



E. Bradford Tazewell 
Building On Avenue E 

S, Bradford TaaewidL Noif(A: 
and Ylrdnla Beatdi builder. lait 
i«ek began OMistnietion tt a 
OMll reriWtance. irtildb he iriU oc- 
cupy, (m Avenue S.^ WoBlm, 



The organisation of a Ymmg 
Peiqitles PeUow^lp group <rf d^« 
Uee chwrch will take place at a 
meeUng at the pariaii hoiae tm 
Sunday ni^t. at 7:30 o'clock, flm 

&<»l^^tion is somewliid: ■« ttm 
Tr>. u. and CSBlstlaB Wtb- 
vor^feroups of ottier denoattan- 

Boys and girli Wed aboM 18 to 
21 are fX^tte for nmnbei«i^ B 
is planned to hoM meettBCi 
]y mi ms^kg nW^s. 
win be ann^Mlliv tbe 
andovMie apeafem w» 
tfae 









rammA mMmnsm,lmi>AY, jAmsAXt w, i^ 



•*i9ie 



Mesnih 



News 




tWWahed every Friday by the 
fHroess Anne Printing and Pub- 
■lUsg Co., Inc., 17th Street, Vir- 
Beach, ^nrginia, Conunercia] 
Social Piteters. 




mttWBSi Q. HaxweU , . Mgr. ^iitor 



AtftertlitaW Bates Upon 

A|9Hc»tl«i 

grtwriytkn $tM Per Tear 

In ASnatet 

TJqIirfa Pre« Aas'n 



b« OseiMdoe of relief nmiXtn. 
But it to a wry ea^ i^ep ftws 
that to tpe transactim ot oOier 
business in cloeed meetiz^, (»ice 
the habit of shutting the doras 
bec(»nes estaUished. For there are 
othSr matters, beside the distribu- 
tion of relief money, which it 
might be possible for the super- 
visors %o'\ convince themselves 
could be bet^r numagcd if npt 
subject to pul^ic scrutiny, though 
the people of thk county might 
not agree with their supervisors 
as tb that. 

Why have we suddenly become 
so finicky regarding relief dis- 
? Hundreds here were 
on relief a year ago when the 
Civil Worlds prdgram was being 
carried on. Only those whojvere 
in need were supposed to draw 
Civil Works jobs and they felt nfe 
shame at having their names^re- 
yealed. They felt that if was no 
disgrace to be hard up in tim» 
like these. On the other hand 
one of the surest ways to build 
up in this country a large group 
of people "Who feel that the gov- 
ernment owes them a living, 
whether or not they work for it, 
is for considerable sums of money 
—42000 in th* case of Princess 
Anne county this mohth-^to be 
regularly passed out in secret to 
persons who can convince a relief 
investigator that they need it. 
There are people — and the sui^er- 
visors know this — who wi)l spend 
more energy to keep a relief dir- 
ector convinced of their need than 
they will -spend trying to make a 
living. And it will be a great deal 
easier for them to do this if their 
neighbors are unaware of what is 
going on than if they are— which 
is something the supervisors also 
know but which last week they 
appear to have forgotten. 
The superihtendent of the Nor- 1 it Is but fair to acknowledge 
fqlk-Port5]pouth ferries last week, thai prior to last week the people 



Obituaries, cards of thanks, 
tetolutiohs of respect and unso- 
Belted (wiginal poms iTe charged 
for at the rate of 2c per word 
Insertion, i»yable in ad- 



Afl news and ad copy ih«ald 
te In ttAi effiee iuft later thaa 
WeAMtday mod. " 



entered as second class matter 

iUvast 7, 1925, at the post office 

of Virginia Beach, Va., under the 

•ct of March 3, 1879. ^ 

PHONE 262 



'ITHE V<H€7E «f a ndijority, 
tmvtm the coarse of government 
Amm not imnire ,Kood government 
aeeiit It be the voiee of a well- 
lBf<ilmed and weH-intcntioned 



bem e<mtanidattaff tinneen^ 
their pu ri ty i» midK tbe ex- 
penditure. And Quite safe Plough 
for thoee. who may have been 
tempted Iv the ermnHs liere last 
summer to erect additimal tmcOi- 
ties, to order woric started. Wlmt's 
going <m now in"^ Florida should 
ccHivince them that it's safe to 
proceed here. 

0-— 

COAST STANDS TO LOSE 



THE FEBRT RACKET 




report to the Joint ferry com- 
mittee of Portsmouth and Norfolk 
County that the system last year 
did a business of $663,861.83, cosjl 
$408,948.27 to operate and showed 
a prof it of $194,913.56. an increase' 
In profit from the preceding year 
ot $17,914.43. 

These f llures ought • to make 
people in Princess Anne and Vir- 
glnit Beach gnash their teeth for 
• considerable portion of the ex- 
ceasive profit of the ferry mono- 
poly came out of the pockets of 
people here, and of the people 
who come here in summer. Again 
the News asks: How long are Nor- 
folk County and Portsmouth to 
permitted to levy tribute upon 
til here because they control the 
principal approach to this part of 
Udewater?*" 

Sven these figures do not tell 
the whole story of Norfolk County 
uid Portsmouth gouging because 
the ferries, being politically-con- 
trolled, are the haven for the 
"friends" of political leaders of 
the county and city. Privately 
operated their payrolls would be 
BhQrter and their profits even 
floater than tliey are, though 
they are shamefuUy high as^ tt is, 

Norfolk i» strangely apathetic | to them 
to A siiuation Which no other city 
In the worid wouW4iave permitted 
to continue this long. It appears 
up to Virginia Beach anti Princess 
Anne to start a fight in which 
Kdrfolk should have taken the 
lead. The high ferry toll sltua- 
tiim does not concern us (luite so 
much as it does Norfolk but the 
excessive rates hit us here iiard 
enough to warrant aggressive 
■teps to secure their reduction. 
o 



^ this county had reason to be 
proud of the spirit in which busi- 
ness Is conducted at supervisors' 
meetings. The county legislators, 
without ^«xception, are forthright 
man who are not afraid to express 
their convictions. Their frank- 
ness in comment on. county mat- 
ters has been in refreshing con- 
trast to the practice in many 
places, Norfoll^'s city council 
chamber among them. The busi- 
ness of this county has been 
trahsacted at supervisors' meet- 
ings for all Interested to hear — 
not|; threshed out In secret confer, 
enclp and merely rubber stamped 
in bpen meeting. In these dis- 
cussions It has been apparent that 
the supervisors spoke their minds, 
regardless of whether or not their 
opinions would make friends or 
enemies. This is the spirit which 
begets good government and 
honest government. The board's 
action last week was so contrary 
to its habit that it is impossible 
not to feel that the members fail- 
ed to appreciate the seriousness 



of Ithelr step. The News trusts 
that Its readers will make plain 
to members of the board that they 
feel that the matter is important 



REPORTERS OUTSIDE 



AS GOES FLORIDA 



P^w of its readers, the News 
fecte certain, will regard ^ith 
proval the evident intention of t^' 
county board of supervisors to 
oimduct a portion of its business 
In the dark. When Chairman 
liOlton James, with the acqule- 

manbers, last week asked a re- 
porter for this paper to leave the 
tonn while relief questions were 
<ttKussed with the county relief 
director, he really asked the peo- 
1^ of U»is county to withdraw be- 
MUse few citizens have the time 
to attend supervisors' meetings 
while hundreds are informed of 
what occurs at them by this news- 
paper, /f 

New^apers won thfi^right to Ve- 
pKt theVdiscyssions of legislative 
bodl« only after ieenturles of 
struggle, in the course of which 
many newspaper men became 
acquainted with the inside of 
ftigUsh prisons. The press fought 
ttto battle, in reality, lor the 
piMic because admitting the press. 
was tantamount to opening the 
0oon to al]. Naturally the press 
k jMdous of this hard-won right 
ki^ c^tisens should be no less con- 
CHned because when public af* 
fidrs begiii to be conducted behind 
dOMd doors the end of popular 
fVVemment is near. Witness what 
i-M^et^d to the press of Oer- 
UMl Xt^ under Hitler and 



h*ve suoiested 
wlth«b«w 0^ dur- 



RefJdrts of go^ tourist business 
which Rev. Walter J. Meade and 
others have recently brought back 
from Florida should encourage 
Virginia Beach folk. It was de- 
monstrated last season that 
Florida winter patronage was a 
reliable pointer to the volume of 
summer resort business and so ft 
should be this year, 

True, the season has Just open- 
ed in Florida but there is every 
reason to suppose that the crowd 
there will be good through the 

ason since it was good In De- 
cember. More people seem to be 
going to Florida this year than 
last year despite the fact that the 
weather In the North this winter 






last winter, when extreme temper 
atures and heavy snowfalls un 
doubtedly drove many to the 
South. Florida's continued im- 
provement in winter business is 
undoiibtedly not due to any sud- 
den spurt In Florida's popularity 
I rpsults from the fact that people 
ave more money to ■ spend this 
Hklnter than they had last winter 
and considerably more than they 
had two years ago. They won't 
spend it all In Florida. 

Unless general business condi 
tions slump between now and 
summer, and the chances are 
against that, Virginia Beach will 
do as much business in 1935 as it 
did in 1934. perhaps more.' There 
should be an increase In business 
from the improved conditions In 
the country and from the year-to- 
year advance which this resort 
makes in public favor. On the 
other hand the Beach may not 
get quite such good weather as it 
did last summer, ^hen it was 
favored by t4ie elements from 
beginning to end. But thdt the 
Beach will get as much busuiess 
as it did in 1934, seems a safe bet 

Quift safe enough a bet for 
property owners here who. have 



Unless this country's foreign 
trade lis maintained, warns Dr. 
Mordecai Ezekiel, economic ad- 
viser to the Secretary of Agricul' 
t u re, l nd n .s t ry . wiU-Sfa iiLirgBlJlffi 
Atlantic Seaboard to the intii 
That is something for this sec- 
tion^ and thei industrial areas 
North of us to think about and it 
is something for farmers here to 
consider, because the best market 
for our produce is North of vs. 

Vr. Ezeklel's prediction strikes 
this paper as well grounded. A 
great many manufacturing plants 
are , located on or near the coast 
because much of what they pro- 
duced, in years gone by. has been 
sold in the foreign market. Manu- 
facturing for domestic consump- 
tion they would prefer to be 
located near the center of popu- 
lation. Let our foreign trade con- 
tinue to languish and, in the 
course of years, as these manu- 
facturers build new plants their 
plants will be moved inland. That 
will rob the agricultural sections 
of the East, particularly sections 
which do the sort of farming that 
is done in this county, (rf part of 
their market. 

It is all very well to attempt 
to lift prices In this country — 
prices^ farm producec, labor, 
coal, manufactured cuticles and 
what not — but it must not be for- 
gotten. thaLas„ we jalse the Amer- 
ican price level by NRA codes, 
Bankhead Act acreage curtail- 
ment programs and similar de- 
vices, we are reducing our oppor- 
tunities of doing business with the 
rest of the world. If the foreigner 
can buy cheaper elsewhfte he is 
not going to buy in this country, 
now that we ha\?e stopped lending 
him money with which to buy our 
goods. Whether we can enjoy the 
same degree of prosperity in this 
country when our sales are con- 
fined to the domestic market, as 
when we were selling not only to 
ourselves but to people all over 
the world is seriously to be doubt- 
ed. 

- It is true "that tiie New Deal 
price-lifting campaign over the- 
last year or so has made condi- 
tions appear somewhat better In 
thfs country. But has the relative 
prosperity any solid foundation? 
Perhaps we are, as Dr. Ezekiel 
suggests, taking the penny and 
letting the pound go. It is a point 
for coast people, in particular, to 
ponder because it is they who will 
suffer most if we render it impos- 
sible to recapture our foreign 
commerce. 

-~ 



Flotsam 



It to fogs VOee the am lAAch 
made everyone here ph^ Mbid 
man's Imff last week which wil 
keep the infantryman trwa loetaig 
^ lob in the world's armtes tor 
numy years to come— until, the 
time whem some bright yoas^ man 
finds a way to see thrcHigli fog or 
dissiiMte it. In such a f<« the air- 
plane and most of the other new- 
fangled weapons are valueless and 
it to the time for the old foot 
sokUm to iaike a walk— a milk 
that can be stopped only by an. 
other doughboy with a bayonet. 
Fogs nai around every so often 
and no nation, with its existence 
at stake, can afford to overloc^ 
p OB Si blBty ( tf- thei r o ccur re n e» . - 



It seems to thto department that 
the world's armies will be forced 
o maintain their Infantry 
strength at a high poinl even 
when the need of infantry, except 
for fog, has long passed. Perhaps 
fogs also will keep the coast artil- 
lerymen safe from unemployment, 
no matter how effective planes 
become in sinking battleships. 



IVietoy 



ACI'f UMV MOOR 
(from tlw fldlad^iriila In<|ulrer> 

VThere to ther>flre of leaves that 
bathed 
The day in bumli^ed amber 
glow.; 
And cniickened even dgtog hearts 
A beat or two, a while ago? 

Now ashes tremble in the trees 
That lately flaunted gypsy 
dreams; 
Their scarlet songs were stllled/by 



1» ghostly, 
beams. 



irilver-flngered 




AMAZE A MIWVTE 

aantmncn ^ BY aamuf 



If in your heart a dream you wear 
Beware the moon's white, glassy 
stare! 

BERTA CRAWLEY 



M%jor M. L. Todd, of Alanton, 
who is a retired army doctor, 
thinks that we have made little 
progress from barbartom by sub- 
stituting the electric chair for old 
Jack Ketch. Nor does he think 
Arizona's ^ay of adihihtotering 
capital punishment with hydrocy- 
anic gas a civilized proceeding. He 
was telling thto department the 
other day of having once witness- 
ed a hanging at Baltimore and 
of feeling such revulsion that he 
had given the matter much 
thought since then. His sugges- 
tion to th^t courts sentence a man 
to die, not on a special day, but 
during a period, possibily of ten 
days or two weeks. During that 
execution period the condemned 
man would be put away painlessly 
whil e he slept by releaslngJn M»- 
cell carbon dioxide gas, of which 
there to a cylinder in every soda 
fountain. 



A couple of weeks ago this de- 
partment announced that it knew 
the name of a woman who had 
found a bathrobe lost from a car 
at the Beach and would divulge 
that secret to the bathrobe's own- 
for a quarter, the price of a 

Tost" ad. Well, perhaps thto de- 



% 



partment was Jesting about the 
quarter. But It Wasn't many days 
before a womMr appeared at the 
News office, puzzled and serious, 
to say that she was the bathrobe's 
owner but she didn't intend to 
pay that quarter. Furthermore, 
she said, she didn't want the 
bathrobe. Why, under those cir- 
cumstances, she bothered with the 
News was never clear to thto de- 
partment unless she wanted to 
furnish the paper with evidence 
that Virginia Beach News ads al- 
ways get their man. 

Bayside news note: Woody Bon- 
ney was making calls in this sec. 
tioh on Monday. John Sparrow 
was also making calls in this sec- 
tion on Monday. 



Whenever the Norfolk papers 
carry accounts of the last-minute 
rush to obtain city automobile 
licenses, or of outraged groups of 
taxpayers protesting the severity 
of the Norfolk license scale, this 
department glows with satisfac- 
tion. Immunity fronf that tax is 
not the least of the Joys of coun- 
try or small town existence. The 
county and the Beach might well, 
during tlus annual period- ot 
teeth-gnashing at Norfolk, ar- 
range a parade, down Oranby 
stteet to advertise the fact that 
there\ are happy areas not far 
away which are spared that grief. 
Such a demonstration might help 
to draw settlers to the great open 
spaces hereabout. 



Louis Phllhower says he to get- 
thig ready to announce that he 
will oppose John Doyle thto year 
for Mayor of Lynnhavwi. 

"I understand" said Mr. Phll- 
hower, "that Mr. Doyle to con- 
ceded more experience than I can 
claim but I am willing to learn." 
.— 



When s6me^"SieTiTouffit fh to 
the News office for inspection 
that curious lizard which Rbssell 
Dyer picked up on the beach the 
otl^r day, this department re- 
flected that if there are any more 
such critters crawling about in 
these parts the cause of temper- 
ance will be helped. For thto de- 
partment has certain bibulous 
friends It feels certain would 
forthwith climb upon the water 
wagon If they encountered one of 
those things after have downed 
two or three gin fizzes. 



Now that the navy radio cmn- 
pass station here has illuminated 
Its towers in really fancy fashion, 
this department suggests that 
when Christmas comes around 
again the Beach should use one 
of .-tht rddio towers as its cMn- 
niunity Christmas tree. For, Jt 
would appear almost ^as easy to 
tie pine branches all oyer one of 
those radio towers as to string 
lights all over a tall cedar tree,. 
And If rthat radio tower Cbrtol 
tree wouldn't get its photograph 
in all the rotogravure sections, 
this department is a poor pulSic- 
ity gu^ser. * 



liiey Say: 



THE BLINDED THRONG 

(From the Detroit News) 

When the throng seems, cloi^ 

about me 
Rushing on for worldly gain, 
Happy in its moiling. 
Drunken by its toiling. 
Sorrow filto my sOul with pain , 
In Pity. 

For its goal seems gilded — earthy. 
Wrought in shapes of Idoled gold. 
Led it seems by urglngs 
To surpass, by surgings, 
Thev'fattaiiunents others hold 
ThrUi earnings. 

Yet it lives thru years of struggle 
Hardened in its daily task, 
Blinded to the Hying 
Nature would be giving , 
If it only paused to Ask 
The way — 



To the meadows with their wil- 
lows, 
To the mountains and Ithe rilto, 
"To the vastness that is glowing 
To be ours by only gouig 
When we pause, with mastered 
wUte. 
And muse. 

WILLIAM MACY BTANT^ 



dean. 



Frederick Rand Rogers, 

Boston University^ - . . 

•The amateur rule is practically 
a dead letter in most colleges to- 
day." 



Henry ^eidcd Canby, editor: 

"The biographies of the last ten 
years are notably careless as com- 
pared with those of thhty years 
jagg 



THE CIT¥ BEAUTIFUL 

j(From Whigs) 

Where Jies the City Beautiful?"; 
The hermit stood at gaze. 
And pointed ^o the lowering peaks 
Beyond the sunset blaze. „ J 

"Across the drifts of desert sand," 
The ancient hermit said, 
"Beyond the purple mountain 

range 
No footstep dares to tread.'/ * . 

"Know you the City Beautiful?" 
"Who knows it not," said he. 
"It lies beneath the cloudy evils 
Of each man's memory. 

'Ethereal towers of ivory 
Are thronged against the skies. 
And shadowy minarets of gold 
Are lost In each man's eyes." 

"Who seeks the City Beautiful 
To track the wonders down?" 
"The prince, the pauper, saint 

and sage. 
Philosopher and clown. 

"Each seeks the city with his own 
Unseen divining rod. 
The fool knows but a nameless 
urge. 
The wtoe man names it — Qod. 

"I pomtttemtathe desert sands. 
The mountains towering high. 
And each man goes a lonely way 
Beneath a lonely sky." 

I FLORENCE WIUSON ROPER 



My heart beats - 
Every twenty- row?, «W« 

one's heart seat? iOO.OOO 

TIMES. 



As others See It 



AFTER FIFTEEN TEARS ' 



(Baltimore Sun) 
Today Albert C. Ritchie returns 



secutive"yeanr"is : 
Maryland. It is not pecessary to 
discuss the practical administra- 
tion of public business in that 
period. The nature of it is de- 
monstrated by the fact that the 
other members of. the State's gov- 
ernment and the people as a 
whole soon acquired the habit of 
relying upon him in the making 
of major dectoions and of resting 
content with hto conclusions, Mte- 
takes have been made, and some 
of them serious. But the average 
was so good that it was the failure 
of Ritchie at times to be Ritchie 
that evoked the sharpest critlctom. 

It to not, however, in practical 
admlntotration alone that Mr. 
Ritchie gave service to Maryland 
which he to entitled to cherish in 
memory and to regard as a lasting, 
honor. Mr. Ritchie brought to his 
duties as Governor of Maryland 
an enUghtened conception of gov- 
ernment. He possessed, a deep 
and thorough understanding of 
the democratic system, and he 
had faith in it. And so that he 
added a sense of Justice Which 
seldom ever wavered. He might 
have been a great Judge had .he 
not entered politics and reached 
high executive office. And the 
consequence has been that in 
these fifteen years t^re has been 
respect for human rights in Mary- 
land, and educati(»i of the people 
In human rights which not even 
the two iynchlngs on the Eastern 
Shore can obscure. Maryland pro- 
grel^d in civlliaed government 
under Albert Ritchie. 

We think the people of thto 
State sense this fact, and that to- 
day Mr. Ritchie carries with him 
into retirement the respect and the 
warm good will of all of us. We 
think that even those who said 
to him in November, "Depart!" 
are saying today with hto friends: 
"Peaee and happiness be yours! 
They-are earned." 



churning with a propeller as they 
eased a mbtorboat through the 
mud-flats, the clams responded 
with enthusiasm and by the; 
bueketful. The State of New 
Jersey, accordingly, cracked down 
on the new-d«il chumers. 
Obviously, however, thto to only 
to private life after fifteen con- % «*«»> «* t^e problem. Others 



AimiVERSARY 

(From the Boston Herald) 



lUbtlBss^ wilLboQtlfig. their motor- 
ized chumers into the clam*dlg> 
gings and lure out the shellfidi. 
The one sure preventive to educa- 
tion—Impression upon the Juve- 
nile clams that when they hear a 
propeller whirring above them it, 
means,' not an airplane, but'thi 
first calamitous step in chumi: 
them into chowder. 



nSH. NOT DMiBS 



THE MORE ABUNDANT LIFE 
ft>R CLAMS 



(Raleigh News and Observer) 

With half the ftohlng popula- 
tion of Dare county reported to be 
in absolute want and compelli|ct> 
to extot on emergency relief doles 
of from two to four dollars a 
month, it would appear that thft 
State can do something to remedy 
their situation and restore their 
means of livelihood. The fisher- 
men of Dare, and of other eastern 
comities as well, are an independ- ' 
eht lot, and would much prefer 
catching fish to hanging around 
relief offices. But first there must 
be fish to catch. It to one of their 
complaints that trawlers owned 
by interests wUh ample capital, 
sometimes ccmung from out of 
ibte State, have frightened the fi^ 
away fnmi the inlet mouths at 
left inland waters well nigh bat 
They also declare that after mid- 
dlemen and large buyers haw 
taken their toll, there to nothdSig 
left for the working fishermen. 

It is one of the sins of big cap- 
ital that ruthlessly sweeps natural , 
resources clean and leaves nothing 
behind for the native and the 
loc^ little fellow. The present 
admlntotration has plahily^shown 
its intention of testorhig the bal- 
ance between the remembered 
man and the forgotten one. If 
the State is in--^aympathy with^ 
this aim— and its citizetUsJuive so 
htdlcated by their votes— it can 
stretch Its police arm out to pro- 
tect the people of North Carolina's 
fishing industry. Ftoh drawn 
from the waters are at all times 
and for all concerned, better Wan 
doles drawn from the government. 



/ 



Pierre-EUenne Fiandin. French 
premier: — ^ 

"When danger of war recedes 
the chances of pr(»perity In- 
crease." 



William J. Cameron, Pord execu- 

tlve: 

"The more heavily we lean on 
government for support the more 
heavily government must lean on 
us for the support which we de- 
mand from it." 



J. J. Peily, railroad executive: 

"The railroads of the United 
States enter the yekr 1935 with 
renewed hopes as to their future." 



Alftwl E. SmiUi, former governor, 
New York: 

"If you cut down the money 
spent for education you are domg 
something which you can never 
up." 

— 

Alwavs Aridng 

This will go down ais the j>ra» 
age. People have brass enoiM^ to 
adc Uhcle Sam for anyttilng.— 
Aom tlw Atlanta Oonattttttten. 




1 tOUMff TOVe^OTir TnMHtMff Tbtri 

That mn beside a stream. 
And though that happened long 
ago 

I still can see th^ gleam 
Of mcMnUght on the upland fields. 

Its silver on the brook. 
The shadows reaching from the 
wcKkto, 

The curves the mountain took. 
I wtoh I could turn back the years 

And liw that night once more! 
How pleasant it would Ml if I 

Had power to restore 
The magic of one winter scene 

Through swiftly passmg year^! 
The mountain road runs through 
my heart; 

The brocric rings in my ears; 
The moon that glints the moun- 
tainside 

Tonight must surely see 
Ghost lovers on the frMty trail — 

A memory and me. 

BEATRICE HOUf AN 
« o 



He Earned 



Startihg mt seoobd hiUf He M- 
teroepted a jp^ and trotted 53 
yeus for six ^ ptrfnts.— Pitdirarf 

f 



^WS&tSXAW^f^ 



'^(Riiladelphla Inquirer) 

Little does the average clalh- 
lover suspect, or care, as Be wig- ,, . . 

gles a steamed moi^el from It^l . < Lynchburg News) 
shell, dips ^ into the fragMnt>|^ South Carolina has recently en- 
broth, swirls it aroupd-in melted 
butter, and deposits it ^ his 
mouth, that it may have been un- 
ethical "churning" that brought 
thto succulent damty to his taMe. 
Churning is the traditional 
method of hunting clams in their 
native lairs, and — as arrests for 
improper churning in New Jersey 
the other day demonstrated— 
there are ways and means of 
churning. 

Clams, it seems, are suckers for 
churning. If a clam-digger stands 
in the n|ud or sand and chums 
crazily a bit with hto feet, clams 
Just give th^n^lves up and slide 
mto the depression from all sides- 
They do the same when the newer 
method of churning with a rake 
is resorted to by diggers with tired 
feet. 

Unfortunately, however, for the 
old-fa^toned churaere. the M- 
valve can not diffeivntiatw. be- 
tween i^iMrting and unspmting 
methods, and wlmi nlmUe-mind- 
ed febntws coBOilved t^ Utoa of 



\ 



J 



febnt 



acted a law which pnMMts the 
operation over the highwa^B of 
any four-wheeled trailer drawn by 
motor truck, supported wholly up- 
on Its own wheeto and intended 
for the carriage of freight and 
merchandise. It has also limited 
to 10 tons the weight of truck and 
lodd operated o\'er Vfn State 
roads. 

South Carolina has spent mon^ 
to build roads. It does not intend 
that those roads shall be raimd 
by huge vehicles carrying heavy 
loads. 

Virginia has also j^i^t non^ 
to build roads. Itie mooay has 
been paid In large part by ttws 
owners- of passenger autonnMlea. 
In Virginia those roads are 
mined by heavy true! 
that have been made m(»e 
because of their use b^ heavy 
trucks. 

When to Virginia g<M^ to im>- 
tect her road6 from d e i fa u et la B 
aiKl require all who mm Omm te 
f>ay the«r sliare of tti« aeatf 




MHHiii 







vmGiNiA m^ff^i^^^ fm0x£rAmmfn 



Novelists^ wffl mvtt get ov«r 
maro<HiIng pe<«Jle ^»t *<> ««« ^h** 
will haw>en. Anthony ThOTne 
takes, the JIazy little !^?anish town 
of Querinda tor the seen? <rf his 
marooning venture, and he does 
a super j<* of it. The bus breaks 
down and In two days, believe it 
or not, nine travelers become 
greatly changed people. The Jew- 
ish salesman and the plump 
widow fall in love and become en- 
gaged. The spinster frees herself 
of a degrading emotional bond- 

g^_-sunstri^ and ^cofngclence 
contributing. In anolht!!' uuailei 
something unmenticmable raises 



Choeokae Takes The Cake 




»irsl Bwtist. Seventeenth street 
tbef. A. li. Shumate, pastor. 
, 9:45 •/m. Sunday «*ooL ff. B. 
JMrnsoii, gu^erintendent. 
11 a. m. Worship. V 
«:3e p. m. B. Y. P. tJ. ^ 
i 7-8© p. in. worship. Sermon 
by Rev. Walter J. Meade, of Urn- 
GOD Brtdg* Baptist church. Topic: 
"The Price and the Heritage of 
the Redemption of Mankind." 

CMheHe. f Uff •> Um '>*^ ^^""^ 
Mntb eteeet. «>•«•' JJ^J^ 
P. Biennan, paetor^MMW* on 
iundays at 8:15 a. m. and 10:15 
•. m.; on holy days at 7:16 a. m. 
and 9:80 a. m. 

Oaiilee Eviaoof*! Omvek. The 
BUhop Tucker Memorial, Virginia 
Beaeh. net. R. W- BaOmm, 
nOUir. ,_^ 

«15M' m-— Holy Communion. 

liMKMh m^-<Jhtirch Sehod. 

11:00 a. m. Morning ptwet Mid 
sermoii^^ 



vjl 



M ^wt and Pactfic, Re?. J. B. 

Ctower, », paetor. . , . _ 

Bmdm aabooi at lo o'clock, h. 

L. Ci9<«. enperintendent; Mtes 
ymmn Barclay. sui?erlntend«»t, 
tftaary dei^fftment. 

11 a. m. worship. Sermon by 
t he pftgtbr. - Se r mon to y ic; "All 
Open Door." ^ - ♦ 

O^Spi^ip^*S«:^ir!lits l^ead. The young artist be 
?!^^^^Tciower, Jr;ii^ infatuated with a serving 

S2L-<lS«*mber My Bonds." girl and stays on; his father can- 
Topic. RfiroemDer My »v ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ because of a pro 

mise. And so on with the whdle 
lot. The plot is more plausibly 
worked' out than easy to swallow, 
but this "Delay in. the Sun" is 
ami«sing. perhaps, palatable, senti- 
ments, bordering on the wistful, 
and of its kind leaves little to be 
asked. > ' 

About "Britannia Waives the 
Rules," a screaming take-off on 
the very best English customs by 
Frances Douglas and Thelma Le 
Cocq, the publisher has the fol^ 
lon^g to say: "You will become 
muddled with 'tenners' and 'tan- 
ners,' attend a week-end party, 
and have 'the best peoplelHitof^ 
right through you . . . If you are 
human, you will not coine away 
until th« very last boat— or rather 
page . . ." For once the publisher 
has understated the case. 

Off %ith Their Heads," JPeggy 
Bacon's series of sketches of not- 
ables and near notables, was 
doubtless found in many Christ- 
mas stockB^gs. The cartoons are 
Bupplemented-4^~4de ver tde s crip- ?- 
tlons. The only criticism which 
can be made of this glorified pic- 
ture-book for grown-ups is that 
the figures would be better known 
to the New Yorker than the in- 
habitant of the provinces. How- 
ever, scane arp people we all know; 
there is a chuckle and a gasp for 
all — and a wonder as to how Miss 
Bacon gets away with it. 

These are among the new books 
which may bf bornuitfijLfrom the 
Extension Division, 
Virginia. 

: — 0— ^ 






KempffiDe Sodat 
And News Items 

Stella Berry, >f Northwest, 
spent las| week end with Hilma 
Homer at her home in Euclid. 

Dan Tice has been incapacitat- 
ed this week due to a foot injury. 
Mr. Tice, an employe of Yoder 
Danes, lost his balance as he 
jumped from a truck while de- 
Hvering milk and broke a bone 
in his foot, which has necfessltat- 
ed him walking on crutches. 

Rev. and Mrs. J. S. Garrenton 
and two sons. Jack and Vincent, 
of Campostelia Heights, were din- 
ner guests on Sunday "of Mr. and 



'^^^ 



4:45 p. m. Vesper" wnrice, 
Ortnee Iplscipal church, with ser- 

mohbyRev. J-^Ss'^'" 
Topic: "Remember My Bonds. 

Ibatern Sliore Chapel, Oeewia 
48u5t M6i) Ret. R. W. Bart- 
man rector. 
Worehlp at 9:45 a. m. 

Olen Boek Presbyterian. The 
, lieT T. D. Vvesley. pastor, 
. Sunday School. 18 a. m. 
Preaching 7:80 p. m. 



m.; Chi 



jiael Eptoeoiial, Kemps. 
I Rev. Marshall B. Travers, 
Sunday School at 10:16 a. 
I services at 11:15 a, m. 



^ 



Baptist. Sunday 
•diool at l0^w4nM^t«|Ue Stanton. 
m«wrintendent: Men'8>ible Claaa 
ftuillit by pastor. Pribachtog at 
lli. m.. by Rev. J. S./Oarrenton 
pastor 

Vlrgim* Beaci^ raet^odlst. Rev. 

Benjamin Jiwd Bland, pastor. S. 
Blgir Poteate. Sunday school supt. 

Services, Sunday: 

10:00 a. m. Church School. 

11 a. m. Worship., 

MWwek service Wednesday at 
7:30 p. m. 

Oeeana Methodist, Rev. Ben- 
lunln Boyd Bland, pastor. Roy 
Jwkson, Sunday s*ool supt. 

Sunday school. 10 a. m. 

11 a. m. Worship and sermon. 

1 -80 p. nt. Young People's Ser- hji 
Vice. Mrs. E. T. Scott. Supt. ^ ^^ 



By Frances Lee Barton 

1 THINK most woBMm win agree 
that chocolate walwe «»*<*¥«. 
too. For jwt a touch of chocrtate hi 
a eake or cooky turns jHieBMrtwai- 
nary <rf recipes into #wnenra^ 
ilattering to the cook. Here art 
notewwfiiy ehoeolate recipes: 

Mellow Owfll'e Fowl Ctke 

t enpi •KM eak* floor 
1 liMp«Mm Mda ^ ^ , 

U cup batter or 4»tl»er slioirteiiiijs 
lU «»»• brown nigar, llrmly p«eked 
ll •«■ or S «W yolki, aqbwtc^ 

1 eapninc _ 

Sifi floor once, measure, add soda, 
and sift together three times. CrMm 
batter thoroughly, "It '"^SiRfS; 
ally, and cream together until Hgnt 
and fluffy. Add eggs, one at a ttme, 
beating well after each addWbn; 
then chocolate «id blend.. Add flour, 
altechatel^ with milk, a small 
amount at a time. Beat rfter ejch 
ad^tion until smooth. Add vanilla. 
Bake hi two deep greaW 9-tocli 
layer pans or three jpwrtM 8-inch 
layer maai in moderatr oven 
(860':t.) 26 nrinutes. Spread jrow ^ ^. , 

V -J^feJ^^i J^ Brep^rom teawooa en imgreased^ 
orangfe^riipf b^i^T^ «"»,«« |Sw mper. Adra lit slow oven 
top and sides of calte. DouMe recipe TSSJf^^ minutes, or until done, 
for three lO-taRdi layers. {^j « '„)„dte8 bdote removing 

Quiek Pudge Cake. from paper. Makes 2 dosen IH-ineb 

[ll^fSi:^lSSlSS.,^t«,,n^ toacaroons, 



^ Umtfetm nit 

ttaUavMu wfteMd batter or other 

^^ortoBtaiB 
i ani. w«n b«att«a 
U enp mflk „ 

2 tqnrca wmwHttBti elioee1«t«, iMittd 
Sift flour once, meaeure, add brit. 
ing powder, salt, and iragay, and sift 
together three times. Add butter. 
ComWne 0ggB, milk, and yaBHIa,aad 
add to flour mixture, stirrng imUl 
all flour ie dampened. Add ehoeolate 
and blend. Then b«at ^gororaly 1 
minute. Bake in greased pan, 8x^ 
niches, in moderate own (325 F.) 
1 hour,! Spread ehoeolate frosanf 
on top and sidea of eake. 

ehoeolate Maearoone 

> en whHa 

1 cop lasw 
KtMpaonMH^ 

Z tcMpoon wnOto ^ , ■„.. 

ft Nittrc* oMwcelcBM enoemaM, BMnM 
[% cmw tliNMad ceeomt 

Beat egg whites until foamy 
throughout; add sugar, 2 taWe- 
spoons at a time, beating ^tf «« 
addition until sugar is Mended. Then 
eimtinue beating until mixture wjB 
stand hi peaks. Add salt and vanUla. 
Fold in ehoeolate; then coconut. 



Hogshire's mother, Mrs. Alice 
Hogshire. 

Dwight Miller has returned 
from.>^e^sdale, Pa., after spend- 
ing two weeks with his parents. 

Miss Bettie Carraway is spend- 
ing a few days with Mrs. B. P. 
Davis, who is making her home 
with her son-in-law and daugh- 
ter, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Hargrove, 
on Indian River road. 

^mer Yoder has returned from 
a seven months' tour of the West. 
During the trip Mr. Yoder went 
to the Grand Canyon and Pikes 
Peak, Colorado and toured Iowa, 
California and Oregon. 

Misses Annie Mae and Pern 
Berry spent Sunday in Glenrock 
as guests of Misses Marie and 
Pauline Price. 

Mrs. Jas. S. Ciarraway has been 
confined to her h<mje for several 
days due to a severe cold, 

' 0— : 

Lynnhaveil^ Social 
Items Of Interest 



Cape Hqnry 

A son was b«Mn on Sunday 
night to Mr. and Mrs. U. C. Jean- 
nette. Mr. Jeannette is an as- 
sistant keeper ol the Cape Henry 

Lighthouse. 

Captain Walter K. Smith, com- 
manding officer of CCC Company 
1372, at Port Story, and his bride, 
have taken a house at 145th 
stfp^et. Captain Smith was mar- 
ried during the Christmas holi- 
days In Alateima. 

Mrs. D. W. Washburn left on 
Tuesday for Saluda,' her former 
home, where she will visit her sis- 
ter, Mrs. Prank Eastman, for two 
weeks. She was accd«npanied by 

Barco. 
of Virginia Beach. 



•^ 



At Reduced Ptk»» 

(Not Over $2.00) 
Shop Open Dai^ 

Edwin Kno% 

The Watchmaker . 
ZMh St. and Atlantie Ave. 



Paying Bonus Means 
$248,088 To County 

If congress decides to pay the 
soldiers' bonus in full, Virginia 
veterans will receive $36,811,791, 
of which $248,088 84 win go to 
holders of bonus certificates In 
Princess Anne county. These fig- 
ures wQre recently prepared by 
Representative Wright Patman. of 
Texas, who is leading the fight 
for the immediate payment of the 
bonus. 

. " : — 0-=-'^ 



[ taSwoM AmblMeUnii taSiiw >owa« 



A BAROMETER OR TRADE 




Lynnhaven Presbyterian ch^ch. 

The Re*. *• D- Wesley, pafstor. 
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 

Preaching 11:00 a. m. 

I — 

liliiMa M. E. Church— «ev. JUJ. 
Williams, pastor: Mrs. Ella S. Wil- 
bur, iupt.; Sunday School every 
Siday momtag at 10 o'cloc*. ex- 
t the second Sunday when both 
airftees are In the attemoon at 3 
and I o'tStoA. 

Ohnrity MetHeMtt Chweh.- 

neaeant Ridge. Rev. H. A. Har- 



Iteins Of Interest 
In Princess Anne 

MRS. W. H. LAND 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Vernon Carroll 
ent^tained on Friday night of 
last week at their home at Thalia. 
Dancing was enjoyed and refresh- 
ments were served by the hostess. 
The guest numbered about 
twenty. 

Mrs. Ella S. Wilbur was a guest 
last week at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. V. T. Land, of Larchmont. 
Mrs. a. E. Whitehurst, who re- 
turned last week from New Or- 
leans, was also a guest at the 
Land home. 

Mrs. Lola White, of Norfolk, 
spent some time last week as a 
guest of Mrs. W. W. McClanan 
and Mrs. Virginia Land at Vir- 

nla Beach. 

Mrs. E. B. Vail has been spend- 
ng a week in North Carolina. 

Mr. and Mrs. Otha Driver are 
making their home in Hockey 
Mount, N. C. Mrs. Driver was 
until her recent marriage Miss 
Ruth Halstead, of the Court 
House. 



(Peninsula Enterprise) 

One of the most encouraging 
items hi recent business news is 
the gain, of prosperity in southern 

resorts^'The old time crowd that --^^^ j^g^ ^^ present spending 
Ikdown from the north,^^^ ^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^very 

dollar of money spent gives some- 



returning prosperity. When people 
buy excursion tickets and pay 
board, the money sweeps into .the 
business tide, and touches every 
8tat$ in the union. 

In normal times we worry for 
f;ar people aren't saving their 



to e8dal)e»^e ^snows and the 
storn{s Is oiifceymore seen in fes-, 
tlve array. ^mKy hotel rooms 
are filling up, the ngWs shine in 
former vacant housesSythere is 
gaiety in the dance halS^ 
All this is cheering to th 
can't find the price of these Vaca- 
tions. The ability to spend 



body a chance to work. 
-0- 



Yardstock 

Detroit is on the verge "of a 
great year. It is estimated that 
,000,000 cars in the country are 
r ot worth as much as the new set 



on travel is one of the signs Vf ,«> "cense plates.-Detroit News. 




Making The Home More Livable 

Tfie Correct Living Room v/bU Lamp Does Its Shan 



lHl.lpasior 
mrntng 



•t 11 a. m. 







Miss Inez Tyer spent Saturday I 
night with her sister, Mrs. M. A.| 
Lee, at her home on the Salem | 
road. 

Miss Mabel Bell, of New York 
City, has been spending swne time 
recently with relatives in the 
county. 

Mjjjgp ,t Myy ami Rallie J T ame s 



tMuAtm Bridge Baptist Church 

Her. Writer John Meade, Pastor. 

Bible School at 10 a. m. 

R. B. Carter Supt. 

Mat's Bible Class taught by the 
pwtor. All men are cordially In- 



Woi^ip, morning and eveiUng. 



visited friends at London Bridge 
recently. 

Miss Allison Wadsworth visited 
friends at Lynnhaven recently. 

The ladies of Haygood M. E. 
church will serve an oyster sup- 
per, which will be open to the 
public, at Haygood Hall on the 
night of Friday, January 25, at 6 
o'clock, 

__o 

Glen Rock News 






m. Jeta"* BapUH Owrch. Rev. 
IHjldi W. Mapp. pastof. r ' ' J. ^ - . . 

Sunday school. 2 p. m.. J. c {(^^^g Qf fnterest 



SMvyer. superintendent 
Preaching s ervice at S p. m- 

Otft €iivn BMtisI C%«rc^. Rev. 
, HAiph W. Mam. pastw. 

Bnnday school, 10 a. m.. W. A. 
IMwridge, euperintendent. 
Preaching service 11 a. m. 

Oii 4>eMtioii: Bpleeepal. Rev 

|toi^)an E. Travers. rector. Sun- 
fay: Service at 10 a. m. Sunday 
tehool at ll a. m. 

Whe Was The Te»<*er 

•1 hwtr you have been .stiidviiW 
for mootte hoir to increase your 
mm ^ttd It tiHn out?" 
The tew h«d been 



'Vujwij. 



At a receiit session of the Cal- 
vary Presbyterian chureh H. St, 
ClalF Ruggles was hvstalled as 
choir leader. Choir practice to 
be held every Thursday night at 
the home of Mr. «nd Mrs. Rug- 
gles. 

The Ladies Auxiliary <rf the 
local church, met Thursday with 
Mrs. L. V. Boekley. All membcns 
were present and several visitors. 
The devotl<mal and program was 
in c|»rte of Mrs. H. A. Begaw 
after which refreshments Were 
served by the hoetmB. The next 
iMeMv of the Aweary irOl be 
«Mli wnk r. #. VMileM. Wwrs. 




The Auxiliary of the Presbyter- 
Ian church met at the Manse on 
Thursday night of last week. A 
misslonaiy program Was arranged 
by Mrs. Wesley. Devotionals were 
led by Mrs. Hargis. The meethig 
next month will be at ttie home 
of Mrs. Shelton. 

Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Butler, 
of Albany, N. Y., spent Wednes- 
day night at the home of J. P. 
Mills. They were enroute to 
Miami,! Fla, 

Mrs. W. R. Payne entertained 
at two tables of bridge on Wed- 
nesday night. 

Mrs. Maude Davis spent Wed- 
nesatoy at Newport News. 

^k Ladies Sunday School class 
of the Presbyterian church met 
recently at the home of Mrs. 
Harvey Harris. After a "Oigg 
Supper" was served the class met 
in business session. It was voted 
to name the class "Nannie Kline 
Class In honor of a Mission work- 
er of the "Hoot Owl Mission" at 
Norton. After a social hour the 
meeting closed. 

Mrs. Vivian Julian is entertain- 
ing her brother and sister-in-law, 
Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Holler- 
man, of Orptto. 

Mr. and Mrs, A, L. Oakoler 
welcomed a baby boy into their 
home recently. 

Lltner Shirley, of Honea Path, 
has taken up his residence with 
his sister, Mrs. Charley Ingram. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm, L. Tlllet wel- 
comed a baby girl Into their home 
on Saturday night. 

Mrs. ^Mattie Powell, of South 

Mills, if. C, spent the^ week end 

at the home of her aunt, Mrs. 

Garrlngton, 

and Mrs. Kenheth Cruser 

Ttalned 36 relatives at dinner 



Williams To Address 
Bayside P.-T. Group 

Rev. R. I. Williams, pastor of 
Salem and Haygood Methodist 
churches, will speak tonight (Fri- 
day) at the regular meeting <rf the 
Bayside Parent-Teacher Associa- 
tion, which will be held In the 
school auditorium at 7:45 o'clock. 
o — '■ — — 




i 



His Hard Lock 

Rastu^;— Quick, Sam, a wildcat 
ust run into your house where 
^r "wife Is. ^~' 

Sam— Well, he'll just have to 
et out the best way he can. that's 
U. 



WARNER 

H. R. HOLLAND 

— 2108^ Atlantic^ATCTM 
Phone 328 




INCORPORATED 



Phone 240 



Mrs. Harvey Harris, 
lurpell, spent the week- 
end with Willie Harris, in Waver- 
ly. 

The Pair Daughter: "You should 
'make allowances for Harold's little 
! shortcomings." 

I Aer Old Sire: "I'm not kicking 
about his shortcomings; it's his 
[long staylngs."— Bro(Alyn Eagle. 

lHyFavoriteRedpts I 





DEL MONTE 



ByJeanPKniioe i 

IT ISN'T that husband or wife is 
selfish— but sometimes when they 
settle down in their chairs beside the 
living room table (or an hour or so of 
reading, one or the other unconscious- 
ly reaches out to pull the lamp clowr. 
And their mate is left out in the 

We'll haw to blame die lanp. For 
that doesn't happen to tt»e persons who 
inhabit the living room sketched above 
Wlicn tlw two chairs are occupied, and 
bo<*s or newspaper* arc opened, this 
lamp is as kind to the e>'«s of ^ one 
as to the other's, and serves each 
reader equally w«ll. It "slays put" h\ 
the center of the tabic. 

I wtmder if the lamp on your living 
room tabic has the good traits of this 
fine ? Your t^»e measure or ruler will 
help tell you. Height of this lamp is 
from 23 to 26 inches and the bottom 
diameter of the shade (which, by the 
-way; t» of course <^cn at th« tep) u 
bet^'ccn 16 and 18, 

And how iMpaitaat are the.heW* 
of ^ atandafd vtf the whWi ol «i» 
thadto, IK? liNMiwleciettutal, Upon 



softness of the light, so necessary to 
easy seeing. Too many taWe lamps 
arc so small that at best they ai^e only 
ornamental, and entirely inadequate 
(or the major task of properly lightiog 
two chairs, Tlie lamp needed here, at 
illustrated above, should have several 
sockets since the spread of light is thus 
greater and the actual amount of light 
to the page is usually more. If there 
are two sockets tliey should hold 60 
or 7S-watt bulbs. 

Particularly good (or tlie table is 
one of the Better Sight Study and 
Readiiw Lamps, manufactured by 
many concerns in a wide variety of 
styles and bearing > tag of approval 
showing they has-e been built accordiiM; 
to the wise speci^cations of the Illumi- 
nating Engineering Society, natioiial 
lighting group. f 

Scientists have designed itsf^itnp 
standard and shade of correct flwiglrt 
and spread. The shade is whitd-liiKd, 
thus c«)i!omically reflecting more light. 
A glass hcivA holdin*? a 1 00- watt N* 
distributes soft and glareless lij^t mp 
and down, 

GoMm hoars o( reading b(««k a 
«Me teve a geod coMMNM n a ww- 

laav Mtt a «Ml 



I 




... Frances Lee Barton lays 

N my search tor appeticlng eco- 
» nomical nuitn dishes ol meat or 
nah, I find that the recipes ot Euro- 
pean houBewlvea make 
some very § tempting 
courses. I found, too, 
that a small quantity of 
tapioca added Just the 
right amount ot body to 
/ < IH^ this Casserole of Fish. 
Li Wml^ It took up the Juices to 
Just the right degree, without mak- 
ing the food In the least bit stodgy. 
CasMr«l« of Piah, Italian Styta 
M pound (1 cup) mOiiltrooms, 
washed and sliced: */» cup diced 
celery; t medium onion, Bnely 
chopped: 4 tsblespoona butter; S 
tablespoons quick-cooking tapioca; 
IM teaspoons salt; U tMspoon pep- 
per: t teaspoons sugar; t cup* 
fi»k*d cooked haddock or cod; 1 
cups canned tomatoes. 

8 to 10 unbaked baklns p^d«!|r 
bIscttUs, rolled H Inch thick. 1 

Sant4 naushrooms. celery, and 
onion in butter until tender. Com- 
bine with ^matnlng Ukgredtents lit 
order given. Turn into greased ca«- 
serole and bak«> In hot oven (42S* 
w.) 2S minutes, stirring mlxmra 
iwlws dttiiu* ai^t 10 minutes «rf 
baking. Place bitfcvits on t^ ot 
tuA Mbttnre after It baa bakM !• 
ntnataa: ratani to ovm, and ^ak« 
11 «• 11 «kta«t«a loww. or vatll 
ktoctts ura toowaad. 9mmm t. 



Pineapple 

No. 2'/^;a 25c 

No. 2 Can, Sliced 17c 

No. 1 Can, SBced - lOc 

Coffee 

33d 

DEL MONTE 

Bartlett Pears 

25c 




0V2 



No. 2 Can ISc 

DEL MONTE 

PEACHES 

No.2^s^21c 

No. 2H Can, HaNs 21« 

DEL MONTE 

IVacuum Packed Com 

Can 14« 

DEL MONTE 

Early Garden Peas 

No. 2 Can lOe 



vac^siA ^ACH mm, nmAf. ^AswAKt u, n» 





The Woman^s Page 






[J^^|^TIRSl: ANNOyNGEMENTS : PERSONALS 
. fkene lOr ffitef Then to the Newt Offlee 



Mrsi R. O. Barr is visiting-ljer 
mother, Airs, tottie Tennant, at 
her home in Fairmont, iVesi Vir- 
ginia. '- ^' 

• • • ■ 

Mrs. Wayne Welliurije and jittje 
<}augKter, EXrtly Wajne Welburne, 
who have been spending so«ie 
time with Mrs, Welbunie;s moth- 
er, Mrs. Eugene Qresham and ^r. 
Gresham, on 16th street. have\re- 
tumed to their home in Wa^ties- 
boro, Geotgia. 



Miss Josephine Jackson 
Wednesday for Washington, D. C 
to visit her brother ,and sister-in- 

-. law, Mr. and Mrs., John Paul 
Jacksffli. Before returning tb her 

'; home in Sea Pinesi she wUl go to 
New York to sptft}d two weeks. 



Rev. and Mrs. Reginald East- 
nlian have returned to thf>ir home 
on 19th street after spending sev- 
eral days with Mr. and Mrs. Stan- 
ley Smith, Sr., in Miami, Florida. 
• • • 

Miss Irene Bem&rd, of Petej«- 
burg,p the guest dtf Mr. and Mrs. 
Oavidt Shelbume at their home 
on 25th street. 



John C-. 



Arthur Jordan, of Norfolk, .will 
b« the week end guest of ' his 
brother and sister-in4aw, M(;;, and 
Mrs. James M, Jorda^, Jr., ,at 
their home wi 27th street. 

Mrs. H. Oliver Brmim and iB<Mi, 
OliveiTBrown, Jr., will leave today 



Hogg, who has 6b»o 
s|>ending soipe time with Mr^ and 
Mrs. Ernest Harden on 34th s(treet, 
le^hj-has reti?fned tohis'home in Nor- 
folk. 

*/* • ■ • 

Abram Fulkerson has returned 
to his home in Treplon, N. J., i 
after spending a few days with | 
his mother, Mrs, George Loyall in 
Sea, Pines. 

• • • 

Mrs. Reginald W. Eastman was 
cabled to GateiSville, N. C, on 
Tuesday on account of the illness 
of her grandmother, Mrs. Lula 
Hoffler 



New Opera Career far Farrar 




land Mrs. E. F. Stone. and 

-liwoT sons. Bill and Earnest,. wh0 

hawf been occupying the Porter 

cottage on 22nd street, moved 

Thursday to Norfolk. 

•■ • • • ''""^ 
Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Porter, who 
have been in Miami Beach, Fla., 
during the fall and winter months, 
hftve returned to their home -on 
32nd street. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Tumbull 
• Will return Saturday to their 
home in the Hollies. Mrs. Turn- 
bull has been visiting her brother- 
-tt-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. 
Robert Tumbull in New Bern, N. 
C, and Mr. Tumbull has been on 
a fishing trip in Flprida. 

• • • 

Mrs. James R. Hedges, of Chat- 
tanooga, Tenn., arrived Thursday 
to visit Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Jordan 
on aist street. 

• • • 

Mr. and. Mrs. A. J. Davis have 
moved from their cottage on 34th 
atreet to Norfolk, where they will 
make their home. 

• • ^« 

lUss Anne Gary Nelson is visit- 
tiMT her aunt, Mrs. John Eiey at 

her home near Charlottesville. 

• • «. 

Miss Leona Drewery, of Rich- 
mond, is the guest ot Miss Phyllis 
Piuvley at her apartment in the 

Qtt&ege Washington apartments. 

• • • 

Miss Katherine Langhome, of 
Smlthfield will be the week end 
lilMt irf Miss Mary Pritchard at 
Wtt. apartment in the George 
Washington. 



t. 



jr.. and Mfs. Sterling's isrolhef 
in-law £tnd sister, Mr. and Mrs. 
George Bryant, of Petersburg, are 
tourlflg Florida.- The Sterlings 
are spending the winter with the 
Bryants. 



Mr. and Mrs. Blackwj^U Stith 
lUliVe moved to the Smith cottage 
Itt Raleigh Drive, Cavalier Shores. 



ItUxurioiis Tunic Frock 





Child Study Class, 
By Kempsville PTA 
Begins On Monday 

A new series of child study 
classes, open to parents, teachers 
and others interested in children, 
will be inaugurated by the 
Kempsville Parent Teacher As- 
sociation on Monday night, at 8 
o'clock. 

The classes will be conducted in 
round table discussion and the 
topic for Monday night will be 
"Children do not 'Steal'". 
— 

Rev. Walter J. Meade 
To Preach At Beach 

Rev. Walter J. Meade, of Lon- 
don Bridge Baptist church, will 
preach at First Baptist . church, 
Virginia Beach, at the Sunday 
night service in the absence of the 
pastor. Rev. A. L. Shumate who.^ 
with Mrs. Shumate, will be at 
Pearisburg. 

Mr. Meade will also preach at 
the Beach church on the night of 
Sunday, February 3. His topic 
this Sunday will be "The Price 
and the Heritage of the Redemp- 
tion of Mankind." 




«B The Coolers Nook « 





Fornished 
(he Virginia El 
DciArtmeiit, 




the woihen of FrincesB Anne County by 
trie and Power Company Home Seniee 
SheHoOr Director. 



THE NEW AMONGTHE OLD 



Her reign on the operatic stage over, GeraJdlne Farrar has ntoyed aeroM 

the footlights at the Metropolitan Opera House to start a new carear 

from a microphone equipped box In the Grand Tier. 



QTARTINQ a new career In mid- 

Mr; Snd Mrs. W. H. Sterling . "/^-l'***'''. ^^^ '"^^'^'f "*": 
• "«=*""e^ jula^-ioT- American womaahood set 
Prmw^TwKns..r-r^y Oeraldjne Farrar. Thirty-three 
years ago, as a girl of nineteen, 
Oeraldlne Farrar sang ber first op- 
era performance at tbe Royal Op- 
era House In Berlin. Shortly after 
that she made ttie startling an- 
jiouncement that the would retire 
from the operatic stage when she 
was forty and from concert wben 
sbe was fifty. 

Twelve years ago last spring sbe 
stood on tbe stage of tbe Metropo- 
litan Opera House in New York In 
the heyday of ber beauty and glory 
and sang ber farewell — while the 
audience stood and cheered through 
its tears. Ten years later, true to 
her 30-y«ar-old promise, sbe gave 
up concert appearances 



over NBC networks each Satorday 
afternoon. Miss Farrar finds a 
whole new-flehfTif^^ndeaVor open 
to ber. She discusses the operas 
and the singers, and entertains 11» 
teners between the acts with inti- 
mate, backstage stories of her own 
and the present day at the Metr» 
polltan. • 

Seated In her own mlcropbon» 
equipped ^lass enclosed Box .42 m 
the Grand Tier, she recreates the 
color and glamour of the scene for 
the invisible audieiice. From ttane 
to time, she sings bits of the arias 
from the opera being broadcast to 
explain a point. 

It's a glorious Job, Miss Farrar 
believes, and she's doing her part 
to bring the world's greatest op- 
eras to an audience unlimited by 



Btit now, as radio raconteuse of I seating capacity or geographical lo* 
the Metropolitan Opera broadcasts I ration. 



Woman Attacks , 
Billboards As 
State Drawback 

Ugly Roadsides Will Hurt 
Virginia Tourist Travel, 
She Warns. 



Theater Previews 



AT THE BAYNE 



titw Ttk-Ptrit Ftihipnt 

WIURIOUS MatvUM* crepe of 
Ac«M antf silk taalilons this 
^Ml •Uhouette tunlo frock, its ee- 
BlUflmt i^ aof li a^seoted by the 
Macad cord knotted al th» 
Tke ehlrt la black. Tbe tunto 
to also davaloped in iae- 
ni aatf nMi'a ft Mu*. 



Today and tomorrow, January 

18 and 19, the feature will be 
"Kansas City Princess," a rollick- 
ing comedy romance concerning 
the mad escapades of two mid- 
west manicurists on a jamboree. 
Joan Blondell and Olenda Far- 
fell have the stellar roles. 

Patricia EUis plays the sweet- 
iHieart of "The St. Louis Kid." the 
title of the Warner Brothers 
comedy to be shown at the Bayne 
Theater Sunday and Monday, 
January 20 and 21. James Cag- 
ney is the St. Louis Kid. himself, 
and Allen Jenkins is his dumb 
but loyal pal. Its another big 
laugh and action show like "Here 
Cpmes the Navy." 

John Boles and Loretta Young 
have the two leading roles in the 
Fox. Film, "The WHiite Parade," a 
dmmatic and touching story of 
student nurses, which will be seen 
at the Bayhe Theater Tuesday, 
January 22. 

Wednesday and Thursday, Jan- 
uary 23 and 24. brings Constance 
Benn«tt to the Bayne sci«en In 
'Outcast Lady," the soul-grlpplng 
.story of a woman sccmied by 
society because she dared be 
honest with herself. Herbert Mar- 
srar plap tKf TeadlnF mffe role. 
AT THE ROLAND 

Saturday and Sunday, January 

19 and 20. 'Son of the Border." a 
I'o^lng drama of the fighting 

|.l^tr^laT(¥«iR Tom Keenc, will be 
the attract!^ at this theater. 
Julie Haydon has the leading 
feminine rote 



Shall our highways be scenic 
or signic?" This is the question 
asked by Mrs. Janet Stuart Dur- 
ham, chairman of the Virginia 
Council for the Protection of 
Roadside Beauty, in an article 
which will appear in The Com- 
monwealtli, publication of the 
Virginia State Chamber of Com- 
merce. 

"It is tl^e height (^ folly to 
bring the beauties of Virginia to 
the attention of the country and 
invite visitors to come here and 
then let these visitors go away 
disgusted at the unsigjitliness of 
our roadsides," Mrs; Durham de- 
clares. 

'A bill to regulate billboards in 
rural areas was Introduced in the 
1934 session of the General As- 
sembly of Virginia. The propon- 
ents of this bill argued that a 
pecial tax on billboards was just-' 
ified because a special benefit was 
conferred. The motorist pays a 
special tax on gasoline because 
of the special benefit he derives 
from good roads. But the outdoor 
advertiser parks his boards along 
the highways an^ receives^ free 
publicity without' paying any dir- 
ect tax for it. 1 

','The woman4k clubs and the 
garden clubs of Vii>iuia.-are unit- 
edly tecking t^e . tnovemtet to 
beautify the highways of the Old 
'^minion. They are setting out 
fiee.s along the roadsides and are 
rndeavoring to get the people liv-. 
ng along the highways to adorn 
iheU places with flowers and 
shrubbery./ Tliey are also becom- 
ing increasingly hostile to those 
'mslnesses which use the Ijlghways 
for advertising purposes. It would 
be much better business they 
think tp make the highways of 
Vii-glnla beautiful. 

We remeniiter the beautiful 
<Hings w^ see.' WTKave a revul- 
-'ion toward the unpleasant and 
It; ugly! It is the height of folly 
to bring the beauties of Virginia 
to the attention of the country 
"iid invitie visitors to come here, 
and then let these visitoirs go away 
Usgusted at the unslghtlin^s of 
our roadsides." 



French Doll Up 
For U.S. Movies 

Put On Full Dress For Laurel 
And Hardy But Not For 
Grand Opera. 

The best dressed crowds here 
t;oday ar^ found at the first nights 
of American movies, says a United 
Pr^js dispatch from Paris. 

Invitations to "free" first nights 
read, "Full dress de rigueur," and 
ij; is obeyed to the letter. It is 
well nigh impossible to force the 
French into formal attire for the 
theater, the opera and many other 
regulation formal occasions. How- 
ever, when It comes to American 
movies they are more than willing 
to honor the celebrities, be it 
Laurel and Hardy or Mae West. 

Sacha Kuitry recently, sent out 
invitations for his new play. "The 
New Testament," and made this 
appeal: "We hope our friends will 
do for our play what they do 
regularly for an American movie: 
namely, put on full dress." A few 
did. Many did not. The Invita- 
tions which bear an edict rather 
than a request seem to bet the 
liest results. 

This unexpected air from Holly- 
wood, therefore, has been a great 
impetus to the movement here 
which is working for greater ele- 1 
gancc^ in masculine dress. 

Th^ leading exponents are 
Andre de Fougujeres, Jean -Gabriel 
Domergue and ABHJIermant. The 
committee does notSum at any- 
thing exotic or riovdSjn men's 
tailoring, but merely wai^Jo en- 
courage mm to weajMjlofStig ap- 
propriate for the \5fcci«ron at 
wliich they appear 

One of the Ideas launched by 
the organization Is that every 
theater should have a full dress 
evening once a month and no one 
should be admitted who does not 
confomrtartorially, to the 
quest. 



re- 



PLAN CHURCH SUPPER 

The members of the Nannie 
Kline Class of Lynnhaven Pi-es- 
byterian church Will serve an 
•Around the World" supper on the 
night of Thursday, Januarj- 21, 
at 6 o'clock. The proceeds will 
be used In purchasing a memorial 
tablet for a deceased founder of 
the chureh. 

SubscrUie to the News. 



Just as we have a new year on 
an old, old world so we have new 
wrinkles for the old ^ stand-by 
dishes. A pot-roast is a pot-roast 
until you make it dei luxe, "pigs 
is pigs" and chickeii^is chicken, 
but when a dash of this or that 
and possibly both are added, they 
develop into the most elegant of 
the good. Just remember the more 
casual you are about cooking the 
better it is. Fix the food and let 
your automatic range do the rest. 

Are you one of the so numerous 
housekeepers who have to make 
every minute count for two an<J 
-think -aheadrTJot-onlyforTomor-T 
row, but the next day as well? If 
you are, a pot-roast de luxe Is 
just what you have been looking 
for. 

Pot-Roast De Luxe 

Four poi^nds chuck roast. Cut 
little pockets with a sharp knife, 
in which to tuck morsels of bacon, 
sage and garlic— also a bay leaf 
in one pocket. If you like mustard, 
spread a little over the top and 
also thin slices of lemon. Arrange 
oh a platter and k^ve in refriger- 
ator over night. It will be ready 
to chunk in the range whenever 
the time comes. Before placing 
in the oven, rub with a handful 
of flour. Sear while oven is build- 
ing up to temperature. When 
golden brown add carrots, par- 
snips, and turnips: Cover and 
cook 3 hours jit 325 degrees. 

Fried .Chicken In Batter 
Season chicken that has been 
dispointed. Brovm in skillet that 
has half butter and^Mlt bacon 
fat-about V2 cup-tw^eUier. When 
crisp and brown, remove to a bak- 
ing dish. Add 3 tablespoons flour 
to the fat in the pan, brown it. 
Add slowly 1 phit of rich milk, 
stirring every second so that it 
will not lump. Pour over chicken 
and bake at 350 degrees one hour. 
While baking the chicken it wlU 
fye a good idea to put in some 
potatoes to bake, either white or 
sweets and a corn pudding. This 
makes the meal a simple proposi- 
tion. 

Com Pudding 

3 eggs 

Vi cup melted butter 

Vs ctip mivle syrup 

1 No. 2 can corn 
salt and pepper to taste 

Mix hjgredlents and bake one 
hour at 350 degrees. 

Baked Indian Pudding 

2 quarts milk 
1 cup yellow com meal 
1 cup molasses 
1 tap. salt 

Scald one quart of milk, stir 
the com meal into hot milk until 
it thickens, put the other quart 
of milk Into a baking dish. Add 
the molasses and salt to the 
thickened corn meal, pour this 
mixture Into the casserole with 
the cold milk and bake slowly for 
six hours, at 275 degrees. Serve 
warm with heavy cream or Lemon 
Sauce. 

Pork Apple Me 

Pill a deep baking dish with tart 
apples, peeled .cored and sUced. 
Sprinkle with % cup .of maple 
sugar, iji tsp. cinnamon, y^ tsp. 
nutmeg and sprinkle with salt. 
Dot with about rtwenty pieces of 
fat pork the size of a pea. Cover 
with a rich pie crust. Bake 4S0 
degrees for 16 minutes. Reset 350 
degrees for 30 minutes or until 
doae. --..^ , 

Hamburver Plug 

1 cup rice 

1 lb. ground round steak 
1 onion (medium size) 
1 No. 2 can tomatoes 
salt and pepper to taste 
Cook rice unUl fluffy. Spread 
evenl/ over bottom of a baUng 
dish that has been well buttered 
Season t he hamburg with salt 
pepper and the finely chopped 
onion. Spread over rice, pour over 
aU the can of tomato^. Bake for 
1 hour at 350 degrcM. se^ve with 



green peas. 

Date Delight 

1 lb. package dates 
' 2 eggs 
' Vz cup sugar 

4 tbsp. flotir : 

1 tsp. bakhig powder 

?4 tsp. salt 

1 cup nut meats 
- Chop the dates fine, shake in 
flour, remove excess flour. Beat 
egg yolks until light, add sugar 
gradually and beat thoroughly, 
add dates, «ut meats, salt, then 
stir in the floiir and baking powd- 
er. Fold in the stiffly beaten egg 



whites. BidM in loirf 
at 375 tfegiees %-40 
Serve warm with irtilppedl 

V/2 cups Hour 

1 cap/whtsA cereal 
>/i tap. salt. 

3 eggs separated 

2 tbsp. sugar 
1>/^ cups milk 

>^ cup, melted butter 

5 tsp. baking powder 

2 cuiH toown sugar 

1 cup water 

Vs tsp. salt 
Mix the dry ingredients Mod add 
the milk and melted- batter., FtHA 
in the stiffly beaten egs whites 
last. Bake on hot etectdje waffle 
iron, serve piping hot wtUi hot- 
ter &nd brown sugar synq» made 
of the last three inyedients. 




D. P. STORES 



Four'Most 




and plenty of others at specially reduced prictt, to 
go with them. 

■ r- V— — ^ 



Number 
CALIF 



lA SLICED OR HALVES 

PXACHEi 
3 Large Cans^^rn:! 4:fle 



SOUTHERN MANOR €OLDEI^«ANTAM / 

Corn, 2 No. 2 cans ......... ^ 25© 

PHILLIP'S DELICIOUS 

Peas, No. 2 can ..........1 ^^ 




Number 2. 

GORTON'S READY TO PRY 

CODFISH 

2 Cans 



LANG'S SWEET 

Gerkins, quart jar 

HONEY NUT 

Margarine, 2 lbs. . 



19c 
27c 




Number 3. 

COLONIAL MACARONI OR 

SPAGHETTI 
3 pkgs. 



Snowdrift, 6-Ib. can 
Wesson Oil, pint can 



93c 
21e 



Number 4. 

HAND PICKED DRIED 

NAVY BEANS 

4 ••». 115c 



D. p. BLEND 

Coffee, lb. 



\ 






^^^■m^ 



\ 



rmmnA mAm nbws. f^boay, January mm6 



.J 



7 



Th mmsemm Com^ 

tlm foBpwing have beoa nuned 
to the annual council of 
DIoeese <a Southern Virginia, 
win be held at St. Paul's 
at I^wpcBt News, cm 
Fraiusis H. Greene, (tele- 
gMte MMt Oewge M. Meredith, al- 
-t«Rwee. frinn Galilee church, Vir- 
glite Beach and Enupett Kirle, 
Adegito aoMl George Boush, alter- 
nate, fnmi Eastern Shore Chapel. 
Rer. R. W. Eastman, rector of 
tiaUIee church,_an d Mrs. East- 



man, will attend the emincil. 

Origin of m' 
Stin In Don 
Might Be Indian 



FwfsQrintet 
WiiHwr, 2S-11 



Def «its Ind g p w Hlw it Teaar At 
OeeasMi; Looking For BfM'e 



Fort St(H7's basketball team 
broke into the victory cMunrn on 
Thiirscbiy of last woek when it de- 
feated an indepoident five in a 
c(mtest in the Oceuia scho(d 
gymnasium. ^ to 11. 

A seccMd c(»itest may be played 
bct w e e r 



N 



i 



Attribntcd to Aiidrew Jaek- 
son Bnt,the OM St6ry Is 

Qaestimied. 

« 

TJp again Jumps the old argu- 
ment about the origin of "O. K." 
It simply has tcy be settled ever 
ttnd anon for the satisfaction of 
contentious folk forever hearing 
new theories. 

Th« same group of bookish- 
minded persons who struggWd 
over the origin of the gored ox at 
lts\last meeting in upper Manhat- 
tan again came close to the part- 
ing of «the. ways when one of the 
most assertive members an- 
nounced that Andrew Jackson 
was the first man to use the sym- 
bols "O. K," In the now commonly 
accepted sense, reports the New 
York Sun. 

Thereupon the group resolved 
Itself into "an organization to b e 
Ttniown^ as^he Idiom Wranglers 
and permitted the assertive mem- 
ber to state hJs case, which -he 
did. He proceeded to quote whj 
a professor in the University(o) 
Alabuna wrote to tls^rofessor m 
Vanderbilt University 'some fof ty 
jiears ago when a discussion of 
the origin of the symbols was for- 
ward. 
— He re a d 4>s-fellows: "Gen. And- 



and Port Story is endeavoring to 
arrange another game with the 
Oceana high school team, by 
which it was defeated in it^first 
encounter of thQ season. The army 
team is looking about- for other 
opponents. 

Coat^ed by Lt; G. L. Kushner, 
the soldier basketball players ar« 
wcH-king out nearly every night in 
the post athletic building. The 
court there is small, however, and 
the team has some difficulty in 
adjusting itself to the Oceana 
gym, when it plays there. 

The army line-up in last Thurs- 
day's game* was Sfehuster and 
Stutz, guards; Lambka, center, 
and Edwards and Blackwell, forr 
wards. E. 'Ambum, J. Ambum 
and Wlble substituted. The in- 
dependent five lined up as, fol- 
lows: Padoh and^ F. Fentress, 
guards; Ives, center; Malbon and 
H. Fentress, forwards. 

o- — '■ 

Investiture Service 
Conducted By Scouts 
Of London Bridge 

The London Bridge Tro op of 



«<iS 



Cmrtkn At €rosffl^ 



t SURE flS J^ 
bra you erast I 





BCTSBi 



FrMay, Satorday 

Girls Defeat Portlock, 32 1» 8, 
Bnt Bi^s Drop Two Games. 



Flexes Aid To 
^yChnrchDeM 

Organisation WiH Meet 
Monthly xDnring Winter; 
Cmnmittee Named. 



. Oceana high school girls defeat- 
ed the, sextet from P<Ml;lock, 32' 
to 8, while the boys' team of the 
school was dropping games to 
Portlock and Cradock, both by 
close scores, on Friday night of 
last vreek. . 

There will be a double-header 
tcmight (Friday) at Oceana, the 
girls playing^ team composed of 
alumnae of the school and both 
boys and girls meeting the Great 
Bridge high school teams. To- 
moTTfrn night there will be an- 
other dmible-header at Oceana, 
the 4(^B|\and girls' teams of 
Elizabeth City high school being 



rector, outlined a plan for carry- 
ing the church's debt and the 
Guild members pledged their sup- 
port, "rtiey directed the treasurer 
tojpay $50 to meet interest which 
will soon fall due. 

The Guild will meet during the 
winter on the second Monday in 
each month, at 3:30 p. m. in^the 
home of a member. The place for 
the February 11 meeting will be 
the opponents. There will be_ aj;^^^^^^^^, j^ter. a visiting com- 



rew Jackson was an illiterate man 
and so, when he was President of 
the United States, he used to label 
documents which he approved 
with the initials "O. K." which 
he took to be the initials of all 
correct (oil korrect)." 

"that story," said the old 
gentleman, "is attributed to Seba 
Smith, a literary gentleman of the 
last generation (this was written 
about 1894), who wrote letters 
from Washington under the 
pseudonym of 'Major Jack Down- 
ing.' 

Couldn't find Story 

'"However, I have in my library 
a copy of 'Major Jack Downing's 
Letters from Washington,' and I 
do not find the story in that book 
. . . The tru^xplanation of O. K. 
la probably Mallows: 

Tliere is a tradition among the 
Intelligent Choctaws'* of the old 
Atodt who once lived in Mississippi 
that General Jackson' borrowed 
tile expression from the Choctaw 
language. ' The Choctaws and the 
Chiisasaws apeak the same tongue. 
Biay Be liidiuia BUng 

"In the language of tbese two 
peoplm there is no copulative verb 
that corresponds to 'be' in English 
itaae in Latin). A substitute is 
found in the emphatic word 
'«*eh', which ends every assertion 
in Choctaw. General Jackson was 
frequently among the Choctaws 
and Chickasaws before he became 
famous, and must have heard the 
eximBBi(m often. He probably 
adopted it very early in life as an 
expressive kind of slang and used 
it after he becam^ President as a 
private symbol to indicate ap- 
profval." 

All but the super-assertive 
faiember were convinced. He was 
piepared with his rebuttal. First, 
he denied that Jackson was illiter- 
ate, but, even admitting that he 
was hot a scholar, his own letters 
prove ttot he was not so ignorant 
as to spell all correct "oil korrect". 

Next, he insisted that any phase 
or term employed by the Indians 
a hundred years ago might have 
b^n subject to any one of a hun- 
dred interpretations, and, finally, 
reading from the very record pro- 
duced by the host's father, he 
culled a passage from "Parton's 
Life of Jackson" in which the 
historian quoted an entry from 
the reeords of the court of Sum- 
ner county, Tennessee, probably 
wrtttNi by Jackson htmself: 

"October 6, 1790. Andrew Jack- 
son, Bm]., proved a bill of sale 
from Hugh McOary to Gasper 
Xiuidcer for a Ne^ man which 
was O. K." ."A common mistake," 
aajn Mr. Parton. "for O. R., which 
mmia (Mtered Recorded." 

nterefore. so far as the Idiom 
WrMiglers are crticerned, the 
qiMiCHM i» ittm biNeh. 

_ o— 

Ibtfwy was macn RKfaty-^ead 



irouroovB' 



Glrf Scouts, organized about a 
month ago, participated in an in- 
vestiture service at London Bridge 
Baptist church on Wednesday 

emoon. The service formally 

mpleted the organizatipir of the 
t^p. 

There are about 20 gir)s in the. 
London Bridge Troop, of which 
Marjorie Meade is captain. 

A luncheon followed the service 
on Wednesday. Several adults who 
are interested .in Girl Scouting 
w'itnessed the seirvice, ^mong them 
Mrs. Emmett Kyle, Mrs. Hallie 
Old, Mrs. Louis Philhower and 
Mrs. Charles Ingram. 

Mrs. Clayton Davis is lieutenant 
of the troop and the committee- 
women, chairman, Mrs. Charles 
Ingram, Mrs. Richard Reader and* 
Mrs. Leone Croonenberghs. 

'• 

RECRUITING THE MINISTRY 



(Boston Herald) 

Are there too many ministers? 
The question Is raised .by an emin- 
ent teacher and clergyman. Dr. 
Elmer A. LesHe of the Boston Uni. 
versity school of theology. He 
implies what his own answer to 
that question would be by his re- 
cent statement that the "schools 
of the' prophets" hiust ^ork out 
a technique for the selelction of 
their students shnilar to those 
used for many years in schools of 
medic^e and law, and by his out- 
right criticism of the policy which 
has caused the seminaries to place 
in the churches "some men who 
should not be in the ministry un- 
c^r any cireufnstances." 
^(Ul ydM^know the full story -of 
theological education in this coun- 
try will endorse what this veteran 
has said. The theory has bten that 
i}iety is the f uhdamental quali- 
fication for a student for the min- 
istry, hardly ranked 6y ability or 
sound Judgment, and that it is in- 
cumbent on the several Protestant 
-denominations to ease the path of 
the average "thologue" into the 
pulpit. Many of the leading lay- 
men of the country long ago ex- 
pressed their doubts of the wisdom 
of this policy,, and it probably is 
not so common today as once it 
was, although nnanclal aid Is 
granted and other assistance ren- 
dered. N^ seldom the opinion lias 
been ex^essed that it would be 
better for the students themselves 
and in the long run for the 
churches if these aspirants 'were 
compelled to "work out their own 
salvation" in this respect. 

Doubtless Dr. Leslie spoke out 
of this own long experience •when 
he said: "We must ex^ine the 
psychology of each applicant, with 
tests adequately planned to dis- 
cover if he has the backing of 
common sen^e, good judgment, 
high dedication and existing apt- 
itudes that will carry him beyond 
mediocrity." For the guidance 
aitd sui-«rv4sion of theological 
students Dr. 'Leslie would propose 
an advisory system that might 
work out well. His main thests 
is sound. Mediocrity has long 
been the bane of the protectant 
pulpit, although in varying degree 
in the several denominations. The 
influence of tJie ministry (n this 
age dependp not cmly on that sin- 
c«rity of character whic^ wins 
the affection ot their people but 
on iMMUty Uut earns the r^pect 
9i Wm lAole ooBUUM^. 



January is one of the worst months in the year for motor ac- 
cidents, the weather being an important factor. It la a season when 
(here is a tendency for pedestrians to keep their heads under umbrel- 
las and under coat collkrs. 

IJriAg caution at crossings is the AAA safety poster for January, 
copies of which liave been distributed to schools tlu-oughout Tide- 
Water Virginia. In colors, this poster conveys thei timely message to 
youngsters to "Be Sure It's Saf^ Before Yon Cross'," 



Safety Glass 



Ford Standard 

1935 V-88 Painted With New 
Enamel Which Resists 
Strong Sunlight. 



— Safefy glass as standard equip- 
ment in windshields, doors and 
wmdows of all body types is offer- 
ed this year for the first time in 
the new Ford V-8 for 1935, on dis- 
play in the showrooms of Armi- 
stead-Hodgson Motors, local Ford 
dealers. 

Ford was the first to introduce 
safety glass as standard equip- 
ment in the windshield of low- 
priced automobiles. This was in 
the Model A of 1927. 

This year safety glass, in wind- 
shields, doors and windows of all 
Ford V-8' models is standard 
equipment — another of the wholly 
new features of the Ford V-8 for 
1935. 

Safety glass is in reality a 
"sandwich" of two sheets of glass 
cemented on opposite surfaces of 
a transparent flexible sheet. An 
important feature of Ford safety 
glass is its resistance to deteriora- 
tion due to ultra violet sun rays. 

A new hody etumel which gaso- 
line and alcohol cannot damage 
and which is highly resistant to 
the deteriorating effect of strong 
sunlight, such as Virginia Beach 
cars must endure, has been de- 
veloped by Ford engineers and is 
being applied to all Ford V-8 cars 
lor 1936. ^j 

The new body finish unllZes soy 
bean oil as an important ingred- 
ient. ^7 

Several years of experimenta- 
tion were devoted to the develop- 
ment of^he new enamel and of 
methods of proper api^cation to 
Ford all-steel bodies. This in- 
cluded sunlight tests in many 
parts of the world. Its first use 
was on the wheels of triicks sev- 
eral years ago. Later, body sur- 
faces of Ford trucks were finished 
with the new enamel. As a re- 
sult of discoveries made during 
this period. Ford engineers de- 
veloped present methods of ap- 
plication of the hard, glossy sur- 
face. 

Principal feature of the new 
enttmel is its resistance to the de- 
teriorating effect of strong sun- 
light. Ultra violet rays do not 
break down the surface which re- 
tains its hard glossy finish inde- 
finitely. Only washing is required 
to restore its. lUstre. 

. — 

f Eeimoiny 



ABC Liquo r Flowi 



Into Carolina 
Irks Tar Heels 



But U. S. Commissioner 
Denies Snoopers Will 
Waffh Virginia Stores. 



His wife was on holiday, and he 
^as doing his own shopping and 
|6(Aing. 

"How much are the eggs?" he 
fiked the shopkeeper. 
^ Fifty qents a dozen," said the 
nan liehind the counter. "Cracked 
nes, 25 cents a dpeen." 
The harassed husband looked 
houghtful. "Jul right." he fcaid, 
■crack me a doecn." 

.0 

Good Ba«ilM»s 

Junior Partner <law firm)— "I 
was held Ip Ia.st night hy a foot- 
pad and r^e^ of ,$80!" 

Senior'^'FWtner— "Oh, ttiat's all 
right — I Just #ot It frtun tUm as a 
retalnhig fee. Tlw pdtee have 
bte." 



The report from Raleigh to the 
effect that Federal agents in Vir- 
ginia border towns are to cooper- 
ate with North Carolina officers 
in putting a stop, to parties staged 
in North Carolina with liquor 
bought from Virginia's A. B, C. 
stores is branded as "bosh" by U. 
S. Commissioner J. P. Thompson, 
who says that, in his opinion, the 
law can do nothing about this 
situation, reports the Elizabeth 
City Independent. ■ 

It was reported from Raleigh 
ihis week that Federal agents in 
Norfolk, Portsmouth, Berkley, 
Suffolk, Danville and other Vir- 
ginia border towns plan to watch 
North Carolina automobiles that 
stop !n the vicinity of A. B. C. 
stores, obstr\«e the occupants get 
into the cars with purchases of 
A. B. C. liquor and then telephone 
their license numbers to authori- 
ties in North Carolina border 
towns, in order that the latter 
might stop the cars and sieze the 
contraband. 

''That sounds like some sort ot 
bluff to me," said Commissioner 
Thompson, when asked if he had 
any knowledge of such a plan. 
"A tax of two dollars per gallon 
has been paid on all Uquor sold 
^ Virginia's A. B. C. stores, and 
there is no law to my knowledge 
that makes it illegal for a citizen 
of North Carolina to go to Vir- 
ginia and purchase a botite-^oF 
two .of this liquor and bring it 
.back to North Carolina with him. 
Of course, if a person were caught 
bringii^g''^ unreasonable quan- 
tity of A. B. C. liquor' into North 
Carolina, he would have some ex- 
planations to m*%ke, it is my 

opinion that the law can do 
nothing to the persons who buys 
only a pk^. a quart, or such smiril 
amount." 

Persons having a fair idea of 
the liquor purchased at Virginia 

A. B. C. stores by North Caroim- 
ians say that it woQld require sev- 
eral times as many officers as 
North Carolina bOFd^f couhti^ 
and tSwns nojv^ave to stop and 
search all automobiles bring A. 

B. C. liquor into this State from 
Virginia. 

o— 

As A Matter of Fact, No. 

Rodney (after being to Sunday 
cho(d)— Say. dad, our lesscm told 
bout the evil spirits entering the 
wine. 

Father— Yes, ray son. What ito 
ou wish to Icn6w? 

Rodney— Was that the way they 
ot the first deviled ham? — I^th- 
mder. 



— / " ^ 
The newpapwTnfoBpM. teaelMS, 
entefUlns. 
Subwribe to the News. 



Im 



CANCaVBtOU 



mntDrroia 



ttt 



card of boxing during intermis 
sions on Saturday highly 

The* boys dropped their game 
with Portlock 35 to 33, tjie local 
team lining up as follows: Rogers 
and Garrett, forwards; Foskett, 
center; J. Harris and Ed McCarty, 
guar(|s. The sulistitutes were Ed- 
gar payee, Morecock and B. 
Bared. The game with Cradock 
was lost, 19 to 14, with the same 
pla yers^ 

■"IFwelve players went into; the 
girls' game with Portlock. The 
starting line-up was R. Cason and 
H. Briggs, .forwards; V. Stinnette 
and R. Mackey, centers and V. 
Peele and A., Wadsworth, guards. 
Substitutes were F. Cashman, B. 
Jarvfe, I. Flanagan, A, Cashman, 
E. Woodhoust^and K. Bane. 
— "T l ie Birfe ' '),play, esp ecially that' 
of the forwards, showed marked 
improvement. Teamwork was im- 
proved/ 

, ' ■ : ' 

All Mixed Vp 



The Galilee Ghiild, inactive for 
several months, was revived at a 
meeting which thirteen memliers 
attended on Monday aftemow at 
the home of Mrs. Rdl>wt W. Dall. 

R ev. R. W. g aBtmror ^teMteg^ 



Prepmn^boew to tke aiMM «i 

been deaaed, but w 
doesn't give tJie boys 
he tnsuHxrf.—Boeioa 




niittee was appointed on Monday 
and a corresponding secretary was 
elected. Members were asked to 
bring new meml)ers to the next 

meeting. 



AMEKICAR 

Cash Grocery 

(Formerly Black and WUie> 



At Seatack, on the; 
Boulevard 



cial For iMi 
Week 




12- Ib.Bag 

MSailFkNir 

51e 



"The Smiths have a Murillo in 
their houseJ' 

"HOW stupid to keep animals in 
the .house." 

"But Mutillo is an artist." 

"Then why ddn't they turn him 
out? •— Ulk. - 



Announcement 

I WISH TO ANNOUNCE TO THE 

Voters of Princess Anne County 

f THAT I WIL 

^^andi4ate^ 

oNceve 

Subject to thepemocrat4c Primary 
Your Vote and^Support Will Be Appi^eciated 






'•>\%l,,\fUih\1l«'fh^$) 



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Virginia BeacK 
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this is an invitation to inspect these beauti- 
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17tli^f«iil 



VIROnWA BEACH NEWS, FMPAY. JAMPAltY 1M986^ 



lP«irm First Honor s At Poalfry Show 

Deeds at limst 



EiiaiK>rs of the first days at the 
$SOk BostoiS poultry show were 
*dt«i by a small black breasted 
red game bantam crowing proud- 
er asder the name of Little Egypt. 
tte fiery youngster was heard 
ftiom 115 times in 2 1/2 hours of 
tbe, cock-crowing contest which is 
a feature fofc. the first time ot the 
pduRry^show lMs~ymf, reports 
the Boston Herald. 

Little Egypt weighed a quarter 
{Ml much as most of his competi- 
tras, but crowed them all into ob- 
Bvion. His lead, at 5 P. M. yester- 
day was more than 20 crows. 

The cock-crowing marathon, 
vrtiich i^ drawing much interest, 
has never Ibefore been staged in 
this country although it has long 
been popular in Europe. The 
entries are judged on the number 
of times they crow; during a given 
period. _ 

Other competitive events in- 
clude the six-day egg laying con- 
t/taA. Visitors are given an op- 
portunity to see four good layers 
from each entrant in the laying 
sprint. 

Charlescoat farm of Sherbom 

won the egg-laying contest with 

the phenomenal score, of 455-435 

tn two days. A perfect score 

would be 460. This means that 

three of the hens in the four-hen 

team laid perfect 26-oimce eggs. 
o ■ 

^ MVSCADINES 



(Florida Times-Union) 

The muscadine grape, long a 
livo rtte in Dixie with those pre^ 
furring to make their own wine 
St home, has come under the 
study of the United States De- 
I»rtment of Agriculture and relief 
administration. The government 
will encourage the planting of 
several thousand acres of mus- 
cadine grape vines in the South 
and will aid Jhe growers ii\ every 
imypossible^in converting the 
grspto Into the finest of wine. It 
Is understood that plans are being 
made to plant next Spring 10,000 
acres of grapes in two Southern 
Stfttes. 

(^-r — : 

A Hnniorlst In -The House 

"Is that a dray horse you have 
there?" 

"No, It's a brown horse, and 
itop your baby^ talk 1"— Montreal 
1^. • I 



Henry L. Sowles to Richard B. 
ftUam, Tr., 9.93 acres on plat 
f block 3, of ■ Norfolk RoUeston 
;c>. Securing $1000, payable in 
ne year. j 

Aloysius Cameron Gensler to 
vgnHs R Waters and Rov SmitlU. 



■Wh 



Bar^Boiled Smd Hogs Defy 'mhe Bends** 
Ag They Drive N^ Tmrael Under HiidMn 



Ys., .two lots on North side of 
6th street, near Arctic avenue, 
'irginia Beach. Securing $5455.- 
4, payable $43.15 a month/ to 
lome Owners' Loan Corpopwion. 
Fled Halstead. et ux, of iforfolk 
ounty, to John E. CoreyJ'^^of Nor- 
olk, Tr., 50 acres in Pungo- dis- 
trict near Craig's Causeway. Se- 
curing $1500, payable over two 
years. Mortgage junior to one 
.riginally of $1600 held by Poto- 
lac Joint Stock Land Bank. 
Julian M. Carroll, et ux, to W. 
B. Baldwin and R. P. Baldwin, 
r., Trs., of Definite Contract B. 
,nd L. Assn., lot 16, block 10, plat 
No. 2, Virginia Beach" Develop- 
ment Co. (Located South side 
10th street, near Arctic avenue). 
Securing $1400. 

Willie W. Everton ,et ux, to F, 
E. Kellam, Tr., property on plat 
of W. W. Oliver's farm on public 
road leading to Kempsville. Se- 
curing $250. 

" Daniel Lewis, et ux, to Francis 
B. Waters and F. E. Kellani, Trs., 
two acres on Seatack public road. 
Securing $1191.95, payable $10 a 
months to Home Owners' Loan 
Corp. 

O r- 



Princess Anne 
County Deeds, 
Bargain & Sale 



Roy Smith, Tr., to Dora N. 

Barco, 70.73 acres In Eastern 

Shore Swamp, for $1250. under 

oreclosuri Property formerly 

wn^[ by George A. Newman, who. 

nortdkged it for $2000. 

W. H. Saunders, et ux, ©^Nor- 
folk, to J. Gordon Lindsay, of 
Norfolk, for $200 cash, lot 9,Wock 
i northern $lde of Piedmont 
circle. Section A, Ocean Park. 

Myrtle Estelle Clowes and Peter 
B. Clowes, her husband, to J. p. 
Haskell, et ux, about two acres 
on South side of Virginia Beach 



WANT to g«t US a day fw t 
hours' work? AH right: Ap^y 
fof a Job as a "salid hoi^ on the 
new Maahattan-Weehavken Had- 
son River Tpnnel,- $37,660,000 wt)- 
Jeot now an'der coBstnictioB by the 
Port of New York AuthorRy with 

y ^^ ftlB^**-^ -— ' ----- 

But before you lead away this 
partlctttar gift horse, exanine his 
dental work carefully! Although 
they work abort hours for high pay, 
sand hogs — those tough, hard- 
boiled men who work below water- 
level where tremendous air pres- 
sures hold back the river— «re re- 
quired by law to w^ar at all times 
a bndge on which Is printed: 
"Jfort of New York Authoritf. 
iompretaea air employe. If itt ■ 
ruth bv amtutance to hosplMt 
toch at 39th' Street and llth 
Avenw, Memhattan, or $o*th ot 
pier K at Hviton River, W«e- 
hauken." 

When working nnder the abnor- 
inal pre8sar(>s which are necespary 
to keep out the water In the cham- 
ber more than 100 feet below tugs 
and ferries on tl^e river's surface, 
fhe blood becomes snrcharged with 
air as it passes through the lungs. 
Tet fressure In the air chamber 
prevents bubbles from, forming, 
Just as the pressure mttwa a bot- 
tle Of soda water pretents it from 
llHtng until It Is uncapped. But If 
a. man emergen suddenly from a 
high pressure chamber Into normal 
atmospheric conditions, the air 
compressed in his blood Is re- 
leased, and begins to form In bub- 
bles." like soda when the cap Is 
removed. 

Bubbles Cause "Bends" 
This bubbling of the blood Is the 
cense ot that unlQue affliction, the 
"bends," the dread of all com- 
pressed air workers. Its manlfes 
tatlons ar e many, ra nging from a 
~ilaggerlttg dullness to exeruclallhg 
pain when these bubbles lodge in 
the Joints, and occasional paralysis 
and sudden death It the brain or 
heart Is affected. 

Oradnal lowering of the pressure 
in a decompression lock allows the 
compressed nir within the body to 
escape slowly without formation of 
bubbles. Rate of decif^pression 
depends on conditions umffiirYhiGh 
the sand hogs hawNbeen/woiKlng, 
but at a pressflfe ethf'fmnSs^^T 
square Inch, 96 ^dltnutes Is allowed 
tor pressure reduction. 

"Employers are required by New 
York State law to supply sand 
hogs with hot coffee Immediately 




MeCyHu nbuonrs ^Kir 



Required by Isw to furnish hot eofPee |o eompressed elr wertters^ev- 
Ing dscompresslon rock, the Port of New York Authnrtty eervws never- 
aga thafa "good to the last drop." tnalMwa and sand ho^ li^'f'*!' 
now tunnel, to connect mid-town Manhattan and Weehauken, W.J. in 
1937, agree tt hits the spot after one-how shift In S7-pound air preaawM 
chamber more than 100 feet below surface of the Hudson. 



after emerging from the pressure 
chambers," states Charles L. Cran- 
dall. Port Authority resident engi- 
neer. "This stimulates heart action 
and circulation, and lessens danger 
of catching cold when emerging 
from the warm, damp atmosphere 
of the air lock. ''The coffee is good 
coffee — 'good to the last drop'." 
Fow Fatalities 

Wlien proper precautions are ob- 
served, the "bends" are rare, but 
all compressed air work'~rs are 
liable to an attack at apy hour of 
the day or night. In all the con- 
struction activities of the Port of 
New York Aiithorlf y, including the 
George Washington bridge, the 
Holland Tunnel, and tbfr sub- 
aqneoiis work done by the Board 
of Transportation in the building 
of the tunnels for the New York 
subways, there have been only 
1,914 cases of bends and just two 
fatalities out of a total of 3,12t,510 
decompressions. But the ever- 
present hazard accounts for the 
high wages which look so attractive 
at first glance. 

Short periods of work under com- 
pressed* air are necessitated be- 
caase of the danger of taking an 
excess amount of nitrogen In solu- 
tion bv the hndv tlnsneK ThA 



h^Ber percentages of ox^ea la 
compressed air forms another great 
hazard— lire. Under « pressure of 
40 pounds per square fnota, • 
lighted cigarette bums oat eoni- 
pletely In a second or two and ordi- 
narily slightly InflamnniUe nft- 
terlal goes up like Under. 

"In addition to the baate precau- 
tion of gradual deconu»raaidoa, sand 
hogs must observe other rdes to 
minimize danger of liends'," says 
Crandall. "Heavy drinUng or 
smoking Is strictly taboo, as are 
irregular eating habits and lack of 
normal sleep and rest.'' 

Despite all precautions, however, 
sand hogs are occasionally stricken. 
The only^ tr ea tment la-to rush the 
man to the hosirttal lock, where bo 
is put under renewed air pressure 
which again forces tiie bubbles into 
solution In the blood. Then the 
man Is again 'decompressed very 
gradually to prevent formation at 
new bubbles. 

Still want that Job working two 
hours a day for $13 1 They'll be 
working under alf for jfiofe flinn A 
year longer and you'll find con* 
structlon headquarters at the Mao* 
hattan end of the tunnel. Just walk 
right past the hospital lock and 

•knofik nn thA dnnr^ 



(Roan(Ae limes) 

Passing through Roen<*e on 
his vr«F to Richmond from a vit^ 
to the Southwest, T. McCall 
Prazier, of the Alctmolic Beverage 
C<Mitn)l Board, expressed the 
opinion that the Federal Govern- 
ment, instead of protecting dry 
States from wet ones, should re- 
verse the process and do some- 
thing to iH-otect the wet States 
from the dry ones. He proceeded 
to explain thi?ii6velvlHW'ijy Trail- 
ing attention to the fact that the 
greatest bootleg problem which 
Virginia faces today is that of 
illicit liquor brought across the 
line from dry North Carolina to 
compete with the stock of liquor 
offered for sftle in the ABC stores 
of Virginia. 

Just how much illicit liquor is 
being brought from North Caro- 
lina to be sold to Virginians averse 
to paying the higher prices asked 
for legal Uquor Mr. Frazier did 
not say. It is an interesting sub- 
ject for Speculation. 

Of interest also is . the ABC 
ciMnmissioner's statemertt that 
Nmrth Carolina has shown a de- 
cided increase in dnmkenne^ and 
drunken driving during the past 
year, while Virginia has shown a 
subfittantial decreasei. Here is 
something for our dry friends to 
explain— if they can. 



,ftrtm Gates, 65, farartr, 
lAekory, stm of J<rtm CMMV 
ulia PastOT Gates, to TW 
52, (rf BBekory, daugSiter Of IfiSt 
jialo and Jutta Pastor La^to. 

o 

OhMiuoB in BiiRw 
A wmnan driver in Kansas C3^ 
collided with four cars at one 
drivers, but when they're tao/t, tttew 
make it worth while.— Heir fMe 
Sun. * ' ' • 



Safes fot Sale 

Safes Opened and Repaired 
AU Kinds of Keys Mada 

Ed. Martin & Bm, 

320 26th Street tUmm U$ 

123 Bulk Street NarMk. tm, 

VeleidMine 2X78$ 

' '^ ^_^. 




M. A. Stark shows Mrs. Wilbur E. Fribley how to Judge quality In meat. 
they are pictured In Armour and Company's wholesale market In Chi- 
cago examining carcasses of steers which won grand champion honors 
and other swards at International Livestock Exposition. 
By MRS. WILBUR E. FRIBLEY fat must be distributed throughout 
President, Chicago Housewives 

League 
CHICAGO — Waxey white and 



glowing red arte the beautifully pro- 
portioned Bides of beef which hang 
In the packing house chill rooms 
itfter the lolemalional Uveslock 
Exposition. ^ 

They rtpres^Jt the destiny of th* 
blue blooded steers which won tbe 
prism St the great stock show and 
ttoy serve to teach every house- 
wife the lessons regarding good 
I beef which are so Imporunt to her- 
Laelf and her family 

H. A. Surk. presiilent of the Uen- 
''Iral ABSociatloo of Kelail Meat Uea- 
lAv ot Chicago, was my gvide at 
ttto year's showing ot prize beef 
It the 4miour and Compauy 
imtolesale market and tbe trip was 
ttost instrrictlve. 

"Every retail meat dealer wanu 
te tell good beel, and he will sell 
li It hiB customers demand tt,' Mr 
itark said. "It isn't dlRlcuit to see 
<tfhat these cattle will make tbe 
«wy b«st steaks and roasu." 

"In the Brst place, tbe tat cover- 
tm tbe carcAs is creamy white, 
ring the effert of pro^r feed- 
C which will t>e noticeable tn the 
SV9r of th* meat. When this side 
Is cuL you will see little 
of tet all thrwgb the meat 
my ttat aori <rf meat Is ikKt- 
vM thM 



'oulevard, in -Kempsville district, 
^ax $5.04. ;,"" 

Anna Wales Maher apd Walter 
:. Maher, her husband, to Eliza- 
eth W. Tazewell, of Norfolk, part 
f lot 219. plat of the Hollies. Tax 
6c. 

Note: Tax indicates consider- 
ation,^ the tax being 12 cents per 
$100, or fraction thereof, of the 
sale price. 

-o 

Carolina Heai-s 
3-Year Closed 
Season^opped 

Duck Stamps For This Year 
Have Already Been Print- 
ed, Report. 

That the Federal government 
does not propose to establish a 
three-year moratorium on migra- 
tory wildfowl punting, as suggest- 
ed and advocated by some con- 
servationists this fall, and that 
the 1935-36 season on ducks and 
geese is very likely to be of the 
same duratfon as the 1934.-1935 
season is the information gleaned 
^ I by a local sportsman in a con- 
**'"* versation last week with a person 
in close touch with things in 
Washington, says the Elizabeth 
City Independent. 

This is good news to many 
aqjortsmen in this section who had 
looked with disfavor upon the 
proposed three-year duck holi- 
day. The person who gave out 
this information said he knows 
for a fact that the duck stamps 
or the coming year already have 
been printed in Washington, 



rounds, while many more were 
ed at the nearby Corey estate..- 
Given normal cbnditions in the 
reeding areas next summer, the 
mall amount of shooting in Dare 
nd Currituck this season should 
e a material aid in Increasing 
ext year's supply of ducks and 
eese. 



Lots of Em 



"There's a man who thinks in 

erms of millions." 

"He doesn't look to me like a 

reat financier. In fact, 1 would 

tike him to be some kind of 

«;ientist." 

I "Correct. He's a germ expert." 




• It^f 



Salve 
Nose vtofn 



la u mmtHm 



IFYOn 




BANKING EVOLUTION 




R. S. IIBCHT 



the meat ' The season now ending was a 

It is a n>l8take to think of beef» poor season, fitiancially. for 
only 'in terms of the most expen- Northeastern North Carolina. Of 
Blve steaks and rib roasts. l*ot roast j ^g 13 hunting clubs located in 
from the forequarter of these show j^^^ Gounty. only three' even 
cattle, and of all good beef, is de- j^^jj^red to open during the sea- 



licious and nothing ts more appetis- 
ing than a Swiss steak from the 
round/" 

1 his last point of Mr. Stark's ts 
ImportanL Armour and Company 



son, and these were open only a 

p«rt of the time. In Currituck, 

he situation was much the sam-;. 

Duck and geese were far more 



paid 38% cents a pound ,ror tbe |Ientiful in both Dare and Curri- 
grand champion load ot steers at tuck this year, it is reported, 
the International Uvestock Show Especially were there morj jegse 



auction. Mr Stark pointed out Ihat 
when a show ring price Is paid for 
choice beef, the retailer must get 
bis Increased cost largely out ot 
the ribs and the lomk. "The rib 
roasts and loin steaks of the grand 
champion load," he said, "if sold at 
retail, would have to bring between 
IS anti i4 a pound." 

Marliei prices • for itiunds and 
quarters do not vary as much with 
tbe quality ot the beef. 

Of course, the liveweigbt price of 
38^4 cenu was high— the blglieat 
load price paid In five years at the 
show and about fourtlmes the reg- 
ular price of prime steers In the 
stockyards. But the compa^rlson of 
retail prices on the lOint and ribs 
Is an excellent Illustration of why 
the economical housewife makm it 



nd bittnt this year than last. 

■"he reefs along the Southern 

lanks oPDare have been literally 

overed with wildfowl, according 

Frank Stick, local sportsman, 
'here was an abundance of feed 

1 Dare this season, and all wlld- 
owl killed there were found to be 
ast. . 

In Currituck X^ounty the 1934- 
5 season was much better than 
hat of 1933-34. Blackheads or 
roadbills were abundant 1 in Cur- 
ituck Sound, and diving ducks, 
Vl^ich have been d^i'easing 
haiply. in numbers, in recent 
ears, appeared In curriluck fhiJs 
sason in large numbers. 

Mr. Joseph P. Knaiv la said to 



a practice to servethe lewP«P«>>»'^ »ave fed 25,000 ducks tAd 8«ae 
cots of cbotc* beef as freqawitiy ^^ ^^^ Mackay Kdand feedttw 



^k. 



By R. S. H*CHT 

frtiiitnt American Banktrt 

Atsoctatlon 

BANKING at one time was a pri- 
vate business, but more recently 
has developed Into a profession -a 
semi-public pro- 
fession. This 
change has not 
come suddenly 
but Is the result 
of an evolution 
ary pro res s. 
Banking has 
grown and 
changed with 
the growth and 
change of our 
country. 

The banker 
who has , sur- 
vived the 'trials 
and tribulations 
of the past few years has proven 
himself a man of courage and abill 
ty, and we may well expect him to 
meet the problems that lie before 
him with resolution and sound 
judgment. 

Unfortunately It has become the 
'.ttshion to blame on pur banking sys- 
tem all the troubles which the de- 
pression has broiight As a conse 
qUence we hear much of needed re 
form ot bankinyny law. No one wilt 
deny that certain defects have de^ 
valoped In our existing banking laws 
which need correction, and that cer 
tain abuses were tu^mmltted which 
ao one wishes to defend or have re- 
main possible In the future. Never 
oetore were bankers more deter- 
mined than they are today to bring 
•bout whatever changes In our banh 
ing system are called for by the 
pnblic welfare. 

Tbe Ba^is ol Good Lswt 
The best results can and will be 
sccompllshed by normal processes 
and gradual adjusttnents of our pres 
«nt pi4vate banking structure suit 
ably supervised by proper authority 
—rather than by the passage of still 
more drastic la'^s. offering panaceas 
U) the form of more government 
owned or government-controlled 
Cnanclal organizations. —»„ 

Lasting laws relating to any phase 
^ human need are formed and mod 
oiled In the rough school of practn-al 
Buman etperlence and are usually 
the result of sound evolutlonnry 
processes rather than of sudden im 
^Ises to change fundamental prtn 
ciples. 

If wa analyse the new b.anklng 
picture which has developed dui^hg 
the past eighteen months, we can 
not help but arrive at the concla- 
•loa ttiat evolutionary chauRos 
which have taken place In banking 
and the ecoBMnIc life of the nation 
et ««lcfe It is a pan. hav* laatlfled 



cently passed. As we look ahead an 
consider the new problems whlctt 
are facing us we must Inevitably 
come to tbe conclusion that some 
further changes in our banking laws 
will become necessary. 

Voluntary Reform 

It Is not enough that bankers 
merely acquiesce in banking Im- 
posed by law. Zeal for evolutionary 
banking reform must be more ag- 
gressive than that Banking prac- 
tice I itself, without compulslpn ot 
law. can and should redect the 
changes and lessons of the times and 
difficulties through which the nation 
lias passed and, even to a greater 
extent than, law, render banking 
more truly a good p,ubli9 servant by 
voluntary self-reform. In no small 
measure Is this accomplished by the 
better training of the members of 
the banking fraternity and by In- 
stilling constantly higher ideals In 
those who are ultimately responsible 
for bank management. 

As we march on Into the world ot 
tomorrow the banker has a greater 
opportunity for usefulness than o*'er 
before, and I hope that the se.'vlce 
he will render to society will be so 
conscientious, so constriiclti'B and 
BO sa'tisfactory as to merit general 
approval and assure lilm his logical, 
high place and leadership. 



NATIONAL SAVINGS 

MARK INC REASES 

^BVV YORK.- The annual sav- 
ings compilation of the American 
Bankers Association tor tbe year 
ending June 30. 1!>34, shows that for 
the ttrst time since 1930 total sav 
lugs in all American banks recorded 
an annual increase. 

A statement by W. Bspey Alblg. 
Deputy Manager of the. association 
In charge of Its Savings Ui vision. 
In the organization's monthly maga- 
zine "Banking." says that savings 
deposited In banks as of June 30. 
1934. gained 3.6 per cent as com- 
pared with a year Mirller. \ 

"Tbe aggregate l»s an increase 
over last year of $742,132,000. the 
first since the year which closed 
June 30. 1930," be says. "This Is a 
notable achievement, for the dMiine 
since 1930 had been precipitate and 
all-embracing. In that year savings 
had reached the all-time high of 128. 
478.631.000 A year ago the amount 
was 121.125.634.000. a loss In thres 
ymrs of 17.363.097.000 This year the 
figure stands at 121 .8^7.666 (HM). 

"Depositors, too.' have galped to 
number, going fnAn 89.2412.442 on 
June 30. 1933. to 89.562.174 oa Jan*- 
SO this year, a gain of 299,782 Font 
years ago there were 52,72fl.4St di- 
posltors, or one deposits- for oact 
2.1 persons In tbe comtry. No 
Uiere la one •ocoailt fiff «Mk S 



iM 



ASMELLYOV /. 
CANTFEaWEU 

WlMn we ««l feo w 
bt onr howsis. Ov — 
deesr eomlag «nl of owf B 
bad breMb. W« Ml^Om . 
decay all *v«r "W .""■yr.V ' 
Sloomr, sroneky ana in aooa M* 
— Whst mak w- B i«^«)d4*«ay" " 
Well, when we eattoo tt 
jftice eaa't diswt It, Wlwt fa 

ItlS lb «MMl VIHl WHdTi 





body. UbIcm 2 Via«s M^tt SN — 
our liver Into Mir towels e**f 
movenienta set tard and eoiti 
9i ot oar food decays ts ew 
bowels. This decay eeBde --^ 
oat body every 

When our friends tmell 
(but we don't) and we fet.,— 
tomcet, don't nee • mouthwefli « 
laxative. Get at the ems*. M» 
-liitae dUx« -fine wWeb 
flow flfjwnr we }u1etT[L- 
better" Is offered yop, dosri 
it may be « eslomel (merewj. 
loosens teeth, frines and «eaLas>-;— nm; 
in many peoiNe. Ask for OMW| I^S 
Uver Whs by name and set wasi ym 
M\i for— 86^. 01934, CM.Co. 



TtaMf a wmmI 
ithwesb or ukt f 





Member Federal Home Loan Bank System 

We Have MONEY To Lend 

T- BtJILD, I 

in BUY, or \ 

lU MODERNIZE rt 

Virginia Beach Loans on the Same Terms as Norfolk Louis 
NO BONUS NO COMMISSION CHARGE 

The Mutual Building Association 

121*123 W^ TatfweU Street 
John A. Lesiter, Pres. Phone 243<il 




ELECTRICITY IS CHEAP 

>-V>->->->->->->-)^>->-^-<-<-<-<-<-<-<-<-<-<-< 



k 




Let, This electric motor 

1x6 YOUR CHORESI 



"He' is a tireless workei — ready to 
help you instantlyT And "lie" is port- 
able — simply move-fiiifrto the job and 
put "him" to work 

• hoisting hay. 

• cuttins forage. 

• filling silos. 
^^ * • grinding feed. 

• sawing wood. 

as well as many other farm chores. 

Our Agiicultiiral En^neer will gUdiy explam 
how such a motor can save you money— -on 
your farnji. 

AND POWER COMPANY 



l«^ 



^^ 



vmsxmk.weMm 




ft&mm 



f mmstas 



C» SOPERVISCHRS-Or ; 
ANNE CXKJNTY, 



W. James, Chalimon ot 
MM BEMffd, 
W. €^ liniisfleld, Mcinber ta 

P. H. Payne, Member ot said 



N 



OMttfe W. Dawley, Member of 
^tf Board, 

W. P. Hudgins, Member of said 

1^,1 ■III 

1^ W. ACKI8S. Commonwealth's 
Attorney for PWncess Anne 
Coimty, Virginia: 

70Cr AltE HEREBY NOTIFIK> 
that the Tq;yn of Virginia Beach 
wSi, on the 25th day of Pelwuary, 
^39, move the Circuit Coui;t of 
th6 Ooanty of Princess Anne, Vir- 
gtaUft, at the Court House thereof, 
or the Judges who may be design- 
ated to hear the t;ase, to^ntalce 
an order authorizing and declar- 
ing the annexatl(»i provided fen- 
in th< ordinance which was 
sMk>i)t«d by the Council of the 
Town of Virginia Beach on Jan- 
uary 14, 1935, by a recorded af- 
fimmtive vote of a majority of all 
of the members elected to said 
Council, a certified copy of which 
said oi^dinance is hereto attached. 

TOWN OP VIRGINIA BEACH, 
By ROY SMITH, Mayor. 



aOam, t» t^ pwen t mttbtxn 
beoadary ot Town of ^istatai 
Bea^, at tfie l^wt^^at ewner 
ttaerectf. 

Second — 

The neccs^ty for an expediraicy 
of annexation are as f<dlows; 

(a) The present limits of the 
Town of Virginis Beach ar« too 
much ctmtraeted, particularly 
with respect to the water frtmtage 
thereof, resulting in crowded and 
congested conditi(sis in the water 
front sections of the Town, whicly 
secticms are the principal requis- 
ites for the development of the 
Town; building lots required for 
jaaiflenc^ are^_ a^arce, 



THE POIXOWING IS THE OR- 

MNAlfCE REFERRED TO IN 

THE iUSOYE NOTICE: 




AN OdUTINANCE FOR THE EX- 
TENSION OP THE CORPORATE 
LOlOTS OP THE TOWN OF 
VmOtNIA BEACH, PURUSANT 
TXr AN ACT OP THE GENERAL 
AS a agB LY OP-VIRGINIA, AP- 
PROVED MARCH lOTH, 1904, 
AS AMENDED— 
WHEREAS, it is deemed desir- 
able by the Town of Virginia 
Beach to annex certain territory 
lying in the County of Princess 
iifiretpaf ter :^esctibfid - by 
i'meftes and bounds; 

NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT 
ORDAlN£n3 by the Council of the 
Town of Vir^ lia Beach— ^ 
Fitst — 
— That it desires to annex to the 
Town ^ Virginia Beach the terri- 
tory now lying in the County of 
Princess Anne and described by 
metes and bounds as, fellows: 

ALL that certain tract of land, 
lying, situate ahd being in Lynn- 
haven Magisterial District In the 
County of Princess Anne, between 
the present Northern boundary of 
the corjporate limits of the Town 
of Virginia Beach and the present 
douthem boundary of the United 
State Qovemment Reservation at 
Cape Henry, more particularly 
bounded and described as follows: 
BIOINNINO at a point dn the 
Bast«m shore of Crystal Lake, at 
tiie Northwestern Umlts of the 
present territory within the Town; 
thence following the Eastern 
shore of Crystal Lake In a North - 
•rly direction to its intersection 
with the Southern line of thr 
property of M^ury Corporation; 
thence in an Easterly direction 
along said Southern line of the 
property of Masury Corporation 
as shown on the Plat of "Uber- 
meer," and recorded in the Clerk's 
office of the Circuit Court of 
Princess Anne County, to a point 
where said Southern line of the 
property of Masury Corporation 
intersects the Western line of 
Roily Boulevard, as shown on said 
Mat; thence in a Northeasterly 
dhection alcng the Western line 
of Hotly Boulevard as shown on 
aald Plat of "Ubermeer" to Its in- 
tersection with the Western line 
of Holly Avenue; thence in a 
Mbrtherly direction altmg the 
Western line qf Holly Avenue, as 
shown on said Plat, to the South- 
ern line of the property of Oordan 
* Hume platted and described as 
'*'Ntw Virginia Beach, Sectltm 2"; 
mce in a general Northerly dir- 
thm along the Western line of 
ttee platted property of QkM^an A 
Hume, known as "New Virginia 
Iteach, No. 2 ", and crossing all 
streets i^own on said plat to the 
Southern boundary line of the 
cape Henry Syndicate property 
where it intersects the Western 
lipe of Holly Avenue as shown on 
'^ Mat of "Section E, property 
«* XXpe Henry syttdioate," duly 
re c M tte d in the Clerk's office 
afbreMhl; thence along the West- 
ern line of Holly Avenue, as shown 
Ml -Plat of SectlMj E. Cape Hemlf 
Syndicate," and "Plat of Sectkfi ' 
D, Gape Henry Syndicate." to the ' 
S o uthern line of the United States 
Oovemment Reservation as diown 
OB said Ptet ^ 'Sectbm D, Prop. 
«i^ «rf Cape Hanry ^mdteate;" 
Vbmet In an Sasteriy direction 
tAem the Southern Um of the 
Otaited Stat^ Oovwrunoit Re- 
sil vatl on to and into the AtJanttc 
y»*a as far as the law lOloi^; 
™™pe ss a SoutoHv Anotion 
alMt Md as Mur tram me ah««s 
(^ Vbe Mmue Oomm as Ite law 



and such lots as now remain un- 
impro;ved sell f(H" such prices as 
to put it beyond the power of the 
citizens of average means to pur- 
chase and build. This r^ults in 
excluding from the town many 
desirable citizens, and makes 
crowded and congested conditkms, 
particularly in the summer sea- 
sons, resulting ■ in undiily" high 
rents and congested living condi- 
tions, which are fast becoming 
unendurable. 

(b) That a lafge portion of the 
territory above described, and 
which it is^ desired to annex, is 
laid put into building lots for 
residential purposes, and its im- 
provement to a large extent is 
due to the overgrowth of the 
Town of Virginia Beach. In much 
of said territory the hodses are 
compactly built, presenting the 
appearance of a town, and as a 
whole contain a populaticm equal 
to if not in excess of that re- 
quired by our State CMistitution 
for the formation of a town. With 
such conditions and populations 
county governments are not ex- 
pected to deal; they can and 
should be maintained, martaged 
and controlled by municipal au- 
thority. -^:;AJBrgeiportiQaiel^he. 
remainder pf such territory is, by 
reason of its locatiop and the fact 
of its having been laid out into 
lots and streets, adapted to city 
improvements, so as to afford 
cheap and desirable locations for 
the erection of commodious, 
healthful and beautiful residences, 

(c) That the present and pro- 
spective systems of public im- 
provement of the Town of Vlr- 
ginit Beach, such as the establish- 
ment of the width and grades of 
streets and alleys,^the plans and 
construction of sewers, culverts, 
drains, water and gas mains may 
be designed, adjusted and made 
so as to avoid unnecessary annoy- 
ance and damage necessarily oc- 
curring where property is built 
upon and developed before such 
systems are designed, adjusted 
and made. 

<d) The fact that a large part 
of the territory proposed to be 
annexed Is already built upon and 
Is furnished with water supply by 
the Town, and in the remainder 
of said territory there are many 
buildings without water supply, 
makes it not only expedient, but 
necessary, that some complete 
system of water supply be pro- 
vided for the public health In, and 
Improvement of said territory. 

<e) That the territory desired 
to be annexed is the natural out- 
et for the progress, development 
and growth of the Town of Vir- 
ginia Beach. Many of the better 
class of residences are the houses 
of former citizens of Virginia, 
Beach. 

(f) That the territory proposed 
to be annexed requires better 
police and firfe protection than 
the County of Princess Anne Is 
enabled by the means at its com- 
mand and under Its "system of 



iflB or emtitd cf mosQuftoest both 
<» ei»if <vt and otfe^, ami in ttie 
territory proposed to be annexed 
there are substantial areas in 
^Miicb these p«tts ate acct^tomed 
to mitftiply, to the detriment <^ 
the populaltion of the Town. As 
te^these areas little or no treat- 
ment is now afforded save by the 
effM^s and at the instance of the 
Town, and in these areas bettSer 
drainage eokI more scientific 
treatment is required for the 
health of the p(H>ulati<Hi within, 
as well as that with(Mit the Town, 
(h) That the Governmental 
machinery <^ a county, which is 
api»^9riate for a rural commun- 
H y , c annot su cces sfu l ly co pe wt th^- 
the situation in said territory. Our; 
system of gospemment for counties 
Is inteitded to govern counties and 
not towns, and a large part of 
said territory practically consti- 
tutes a town. V , 

Third— 

The terms and conditions upon 
which it is desired to annex said 
territory, as well as the provisi<^s 
which are made for its future 
management and itiiprovement, 
are as follows: 

<a) That the Town of Virginia 
Beach shall assume and i«t)vid« 
for the reimbursement to the 
County of Princess Anne of such 
just proportion of any -existing 
debt of said county, or district 
therein, Jf any there be.Etnd for 
the then value of such permanent 
public improvements as may have 
been made in the territory pro- 
posed to be annexed, either by 
way of macadamizing public roads 
or streets, or by way of the con- 
struction of concrete roads or 
streets, or otherwise permanently 
improving roads or streets, or by 
constructing concrete sidewalks on 
public roads or streets, or%y con- 
structing or laying water mains 
or sewers, gaTbage nSisposiSI sys^ 
tem. fire protection facilities. 



qi-SNAPSHOT GUUk 

NOW 4fe0llT NOVNES?^ ^M 



M a Ir » w ^ 
hamc mo^ 

!«• writN • 

law-e«sf 
earner* is 
actimlly as 
easy aa 
m • It t n 

tfsfaylwst- 

inj s^oTfT 

too. 




MAY as well be^tranh about lt.i pioniptlyAVnd wheii r;«i«kthe fia- 
iTntii a few months ago 1 had' ishetf movies, a *eek later, igot all 



Until 
'!>« notion, shared by a good many 
>tber folks, that home movies wei« 
fl) expensive, (2) diffloult, and (3) 
not very good, anyway 

And then Bill, a fiier.J ot lu:!. 
<ot a movie outfit Neither he n- i 
Ws family can be classed as w^'aii!'. 
lit anything like it, but tlipri- fy ^v 
—sporting a movie camera \n' : : : 
ly, i was curiova. 

The camera Itself was abuij! i . 
size ot a small book. Slid inio <■ i* ;> 
coat pocket withoi^t an> fuos ,;t .ri 
It was neat as the proverbial ; ], 
and about as simple. BUI bii .. j 
me how to run it. You nit'itly Le!.^ 
It lip, aimed it as you would a,»;i:ii. 
pressed a button — ;and you are umk- 
mg movies. Oh, of qourse, there w;is 
a spring to wind and a leiiti a)i« i i.ire 
to set, but it was any amount sini 
pier than my favorite snapshot < ;!m, 
era. Even the loading was e^ay 

That particular camera, as I r*' idl 
it, cost about |35. ft us«Ms hiin (ilm 
and held enough' to -allow inr ;i 
(tonple dozen full-length shots cai n 
shot long enough to show, (or exam 



beat ah«idys» 

. Cd) TlmA aM ems^tr levies tai- 
poMd oo persons Mad pcoiMS^ 
within such tenitory fi» tlie cur- 
rent fiscal year in which said an- 
nexation is made shall be pidd to 
the Coimty j^ Princess Anne. 

fe) Ttkt tM T^m of Virginia 
Beach wiu. as so«i as aniwxatian 
is acconiplished, a^ord pcdice and 
ictUm and a municipal 
pply and ixiUic school 
to the citi2ens residing 
in the/ annexed territory. 

if)/That~ttip said territMy, 
r aimexaticm, shall be govern- 
ed, managed and controlled tmder 
and pursuant to the terms and 
pi6visionfr-oL-the Charter of 1906 



fire iwdi 
water "^ffl 
faciliti' 



of 

J. m. 

0eEfc oi Tama of 



&y«r of T(Mm (tf VtesWa 
Seal) 

, o— , 



f 



over the idea that amateur movies 
weren't very good pill's were ex- 
deileret And *«'» ohiy an average 
person, a snapshooter like the rest 
lit us 

I ni passing all this on merely |or 
V, I! I onsideration. Movies, at their ' 
: , : Will never la this world take 

H pia,ce of vtoi snapsliott. The 
: .ii>s!iut camera has a charm all its 
r,tvii But there's no reason at all 
i\ ay snapshooters skouMn't take up 
iiHivHs too. For, obviously, movies 
> :i id things that still cameras can- 
niit They can get the whole of a bit 
lA a. tion instead of merely a part of 
It 

Ah far as techBicalities are con- 
(eriied, anyolne who has mastered 
the essentials of snapshooting can 
tuke up the modera movie camera 
without a qaalm. Bill has permitted 
nie to make a number of movie shots 
and Im both surprised and delighted 
with the results. Maybe someday I'll 
^et nie an oatflt 

In America, i And, there are two 
-^litTKlard sizes for amatenr movie 
film -8 millimeter and 16 rtilllfmeter 



bridges ,or any other permanent 
public improvement ctmstructed 
and maintained by said county at 
the time of annexation, as may be 
determined by the Court in this 
proceedings; provided the fetKts of 
such public improvements is not 
embraced in the proportion of the 
debt of such county, or district 
therein which is assumed and pro- 
vided for by the Town of Virginia 
Beach in this proceeding; apd 
provided further, that the Town 
of Virginia Beach shall receive 
credit upon a just basis, to be 
determined by the Court, for such 
sums, if any, as it may have con- 
tributed to such public improve- 
ments. And the Town of Virginia 
Beach shall also provide for such 
compensation to the County ..of 
Princess Anne for the then value 
of, any school house or other 
public building of said County 
located within the annexed terri- 
tory which shall not be reserved 
to the 'said County in this pro- 
ceeding, and for the Injury to the 
value or the impairment of the 
use to the said County of any 
school house therelii by reason of 
such annexation. 

(b) That, except as hereinafter 
provided lO clause (c) of this sec- 
tion, the. tax rate upon the land 
annexed shall not be increased 
beyond the rate assessed by the 
Coiuity of Princess Anne fpr its 
purposes at the time of annexa- 



pte, i» ^BsatlOTral— footteih=^±fey^=iJMlr¥Pod uses 35 millimeter film r 



from the snap of the ball to tiic hikI 
of a fifty-yard run, forwarrl [i.-i-.v m 
eluded. All that on about ii diii . ^ 
worth of film 

Movie film, I learneci.' is imiU.v 
nctty cheap to begin wiih iin.J 
doubly so when yon coii.sidei tha' 
the purfhaseprlce If elude? the (•o<;t 
of flnishipg, done by the manufac- 
turer 

Well, I revised my notions of 
movies, as to cost and diflgpulty. 



N'aiii rally, costs are less in the^ mm. 
I la!«.s than in the 16, but even the 
If) mm outfits are surprisingly rea- 
soiiuble In both flrst and operating 
< (i.sts Of coarse, yon can spend a 
^eat deal of money on special equip- 
ment, but It's not at all necessary 
By the way, with certain 1* mm. out- 
fits yon can get action pictures in 
full color That's something we 
sn^pshooters ean't quite do, to date 
JOHN VAN GUILDER. 



the Town of Vu'gmia Beach 
and Acts amendatory thereof. 

Fourth— 

That the Town attorney^ be and 
he is hereby aj^minted .and dir- 
ected to institute and prosecute 
with as little delay as possiUe the 
necessary legal proceedings in or- 
der to a^ex to Town of Virginia 
Beach by proper decree or jhdg- 
ment of 'the Circuit Court of Prin^ 
cess Anne County the territd! 
hereinbefore described, upon the 
terms and conditions herein- 
bef&re set out. 



em 



Par 



S75, nSS^ fist. 9175. «SM|,inb 
{$K» SMpeeM) 900, WSt^ Wm 
(9SM aperiaD HIS^ '^^ 

nst apt. 

GWXCOKW wvsfoua, 
3«a * Gfaafty Ste. 



THIS 13 TO CERTIFY that the 
foregoing is a true copy of an 
Ordinance duly passed by the 
Council of the Town of Virginia 
by a recorded affirpaative vote of 
a majority of all of the members 
elected to the said Council, at a 
meeting thereof duly ctmvened 
and held on the 14th day of Jan- 
uary, 1935, and duly approved 
thereafter by the Mayor of said 
Town of Virginia Beach. 

Given under our hands this 



B. P.HoUan 

CXSEtUOs MK9CHJaft9 
ItOta*. at 




Hardware — Glass — i 
and Best Painting and BaSUt- 
ing Material 

Headquarters for 

SPORTING GOOP5 

Best Gim Shells— Himtiiv 

Outfits 

Boots and Jlaia Clotttli« 
Latest Models P e rfect i o p Ofl 
COOK STOVES ft HEATKRB 

ESectrical Sui^Bes 

Ignition and Radio Batteries 

Footwear. Rain and 

Workmen's Clothing 

Notions — Gasoline— OHi 

Eatables— 'Fisk Tirea 

EvoytMiw for the HaaM 

Best QoaBtT Lowest Prices 




Oovemment to afford 
mimity, and the Plre Dei 
of the Town and Police 
ment of the Town are conti 
called on to furnish fire an 
protection in said terrltorl 
the result that the safety of life 
and property is endangered, not 
only without, but within tlie corp- 
orate limits of the Town. 

(g) One of the principal pro- 
blems of the Town is the elimina- 



tion under this ordinance for a 
period of five years after such an- 
nexation, except upon the petition 
of a majority of the ^ters of such 
territory, presented to the Council 
of the town of Virginia Beach. 
(c) That all revenues derived by 
the Tiwn of Virginia Beach from 
taxation in said territory during 
a period of five years after such 
a,nnexation, either on property or 
flfom other sources, including lic- 
enses, shall be wholly expended by 
the Town ot Virginia Beach upon 
the streets, sewers, light, water 
and other public improvements in 
said territory; provided, however, 
that at any time withhi the said 
five years the Council of the Town 
of Virginia Beach may, by ordin- 
ance, set apart a sum equal to 
twelve per centum of the assessed 
value at the time of annexation, 
of the lands annexed, which sum 
so set apart shall be wholly ex- 
pended in pubUc Improvements hi 
and for the benefit of the annexed 
territory, and when the said sum 



shall have been so set apart and 
said public improvements shall 
have been substantially tfom- 
pleted, the land annexed shall be 
subject to the town tax rate and 
the proceeds thereof shall be paid 
into the town treasury, along with 
all other taxes and licenses In 
such territory, for general pur- 
poses, although said five years 
shall not have elapsed: provided 
that said sum to be set apart and 
expended shall be reduced by the 
sum already expended on said im- 
provements under any other plan 
of annexation; and provided, 
further, that out of the proceeds 
of sale of the next issue of bonds 
by the^Town of Virginia Beach 
after such annexation, the said 
sum equal to the said twelve per 
centum of the assessed valiie, at 
the time of aiuiexation, of the 
land annexed, reduced by the 
sums hereinbefore mentioned, 
shall be set apart and expended 
in said territory as hereinbefore 
provided, unless said sums have | 



E 



Mutt and Jeff 



By Mabel 'Love 

IVERY «ood cook rejoices when 
oysters are In season, for the 
oyster is one of those convenient 
foods which can be served In an al- 
most Infinite variety ot tempting 
forms. ■ 

Fried oysters are an American 
Institution, .but Ann Harding, the 
lovely star of to many notable film 
and stage successes, offers a new 
method of preparing them, and I 
win venfiire to say that yoa have 
never tasted fried oysters at tbeir 
best nntll you bite into the 
crisp cmnchiness ot the lucculent 
bivalves prepared by her method 
which employs crushed corn flaked 
in place ot bread crambs. 

Ann Harding's Rseipe 
• large ejrstcri' Cclerjr islt 

1 egg Paprik* 

2 taUcipoons milk Deep frying fat 

a cupi earn Sikei, emalMtf Una wHh 
rotting pin 

Select the largest oysters obtain- 
able. Wash them carefully In their 
own liquor;, pat dry Ip a cloth, 
then dip Into the egg, which has 
been beaten witli tw.o tablespoons 
of milk; next dip into the crushed 
corn flakes. Season w(th celery 
salt, salt, pepper and paprika. Let 
stand for half an hour In the re- 
frigerator; then redip in the egg 
and crushed corn flakes and fry In 
deep fat until a golden brown. It 
you use a frying thermometer, it 
should register 375° F. Serve plala 
or with tartare, or hollandalae 
£auce. 

For another delicious dish In 
which corn flakes as a substitute 
for bread crumbs play an impoi^ 
tant part, try flsh baked by the 
"Spencer Method." 




Ann Harding ahews that eiia is M 

much at homt in tha kitehsaas 

U|Mn the it«as> •■* before the ma> 

tion plotura eamtrai 

■ ' l' I i I I !■ 

Baksd Pish 

(gpencer Method) 

Cut flah into pieces for senrli^ 

Dip in aalted milk, using 1 taUs> 

spoon ot salt tor each cup ot mitt. 

Braporatfld milk may be naid. tMf 

iifto flaely ground or rolled Cwa 

llaksB. , Arrange pn well ollsd liak> 

Ing sheet and sprinkle llbsralUr 

with olL Bake In a itery hot 0VS|l 

(500* F.) tor about teo minttlsa 

.About *i ponid of fish la necegaary 

for e«i-»- ' 



By Bud Fisher 




M^MMMft 



/QU£ PvtXMiTtmtw* 



THBSUOA 



it. 9MmMa m nm 



gauged i 




SALE— ^d an porcelam 
Electric refrwerator. II 
mmt a bargrain go to Sea- 
^lectric Go., Virginia Beach, 
^Irgii^i. . 3ta 

J/HSLBMAK—GooA Tpxopo^tiaa to 
IMB that can i>roduce. Anhi- 
alMtf-Hodgsoh Motors, Ford 
iDialeKS, Virginia Beach, Va. 



f 



jpMt SAI&-iy2 ton 8 cyUnder 
track chassis. Hydraulic 
, four speeds forward. 
(Btly I5M0 miles. School 
Can be seen at Commer- 
iM Oarage, Union street, Nor- 
Va. 



CMRPBNTER wants work. Re- 
pairing and bailding. new and 
oM garages. Honest work; 
boaest prices. Box 81. Virginia 
Beach. Josh Lawson. 4ta 



Legab 






Htfir At Vmt SiMy; 
eill^ii 




T» Sliek ft* CimM Cmmt 



WROINIA: 

111 the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
ait Court of Prteee^ Ann« Coun- 
If. en the 2nd day of January. . 

Brock Forbes, Plaintiff. 
In Chancery. 
Dexter TlUet Forb«, Defendant. 
The ^iiiect of this suit is for the 
ftatntif f to obtain a divorce a 
■MtDsa et thoro from the defend- 
airt on the grounds of desertion. 
And affidavit having been made 
ftet Dexter Tillet Forbes is not 

• resident of this State, and that 
Ida last known post office address 
iwing Mamie, Currituck County, 
Borth Carolina. He Is hereby re- 

to appear within ten days 
ifter due publication of this order 
ihe Clerk's Office of our said 
CMWult Court, and do what may 
lit neeessary to protect his inter- 
im. 
And it Is further ordered that 
rit order be published once a 
tA for four successive weeks in 
It Virginia Beach News, a news- 
JUper published in this County 
no newspaper being prescrib- 
our Circuit Court; and it is 
ordered that a copy of 
lUa order be posted at the froht 
dem* of the Court \house of the 
Oltcult Court of Princess Anne 
County, Virginia, on or before the 
imt succeeding rule day, and that 

* copy of this order be mailed to 
tlw defendant to the last known 
•ddrew given in said affidavit. 
TiMte: J. F. WOODHOU8E, Clerk. 
Wr RUTH W. SIMMQNB, Dy. Clerk 
tkV Smith, p. q. "^ Iwk 4-wk 





J. C. Kidd. of Nwrfc^, whose 
automoWe collided swrte weeks 
ago with a car in which ICss 
Pbyilis Parsley, county relief dir- 
ectw. ' and Miss Alma Danten, 
were riding. c«i * Monday was 
ftegcBttwi in cekmt y 
of the charge of reckless driving. 

•n» case went to the circuit 
court on an appeal from the vef- 
dict of Trial Justice Eugene V. 
Gresham, who fined Kidd $100 
and sMitenced him tp twelve 
months in jail for reckless driving 
and drivmg while intoxicated. The 
latter charge was dropped in the 
second trial <rf the case. Kidd was 
defended by Willard Ashburn. 

Miss Parsley's arm was bn^en 
in the collision with Kidd's car. 
•nie autom<HWle in which sh*» was 
driving, and which was the prop- 
erty of the county, was wrecked 
in the accident, which occurred 
between the Court House and 
Nimmo church. 

The jury on Monday was com- 
posed of C. H. Mast, Ralph A. 
Midgett, LeRoy Fairlee, Wijlard 
R. White and Russell P. Harrison. 
. — '. o 

Eastman Rector 
For Five Years 
.4t&ach Church 



by 




See The New 

%ring Yiiriis^ 

At The 

Yetta Nicholson 
Knit Shop 

301 20th Street 

Virginia Beach, Va. 

Helene Jones, Manager 



Galilee Showed Grpwth In 
Many Krections Dqring 



That Period. 



Last Sunday was the fifth an-; 

niversary of Rev. Reginald W. 

Eastman's service '> at Oalilee 
church. 

Five years ago Mr. -Eastman 
came to Virginia Beach from 
Gatesville. N. C. He was rector of 
the Episcopal churches there and 
at Winton, Murfreesboro and 
Sunbury. 

m thrlast five yearsTMr. last- 
man remarked this week, the 
Sunday school enrollment at 
Galilee has increased from about 
40 to more than 100 and about 
45 new communicants have, been 
admitted to membership in the 
church. Interest in the Woman's 
Auxiliary has shown marked im. 
provement over the period, the 
attendance af n^jeetlngs.sow aver-, 
aging 25 or more as. against five 
to ten. 

"I feel that these have been 
profitable years," said Mr. East- 
man, "and certainly they have 
been pleasant years." 

The rector paid tribute to the 
assistance which he has received 
l^m the vestry and from many 
others connected with the opera- 
tion of various departments of the 
church, among thefti Mrs. John 
Winn, Mrs. B. P. Holland, Mrs. 
Bertha Robinson, Mrs. William 
Falconer, Mrs. A. J. Davis, Mrs. 
Robert W. Dail, Robert B. Tay- 
lor, C. A. Mowry, J. Stanley Smith, 
Sr., Francis H. Greene and Edwin 
J. Smith. 

— — « 

How Did Fttgit Sound 



A man went into a shop to buy 
a-iountaln^ pf a.- The-^oung sales- 
woman gave him to try,''and he 
covered several sheets of paper 
with 4he words "Tempus Pugit." 

The^^iegwoman offered him 
another pen. 

"Perhaps," |0| iaid, "you'd like 
to try another*point, Mr. Rigit." 




m - 






A Few Items of Interest 

In Our Well Balanced Stock 

Ckirrugated s^nd Five V Crimp 
Galvanized Roofing 

Tin In Rolls— All Weights 
Paints Oils and Varnishes " 
Household Goods 

Pipe — Pipe Fittings 

Builders Hardware 

QmHty Merchandtee — Prompt Service 
Let Us ^thmatc On Your Requirements 

BnfflbletoD Hardware Corp. 



Stl Put Avenue 



Phone 22S66 



Norfolk, V«. 



Lw^mairt O. Ifc Kadmer tea 
soeeeeded Iiie^nKBt Paid K QO- 
loB as ^moBd te CJOHMwand at Fbrt 
Story, lietrteaairt CHUon liavta« 
be<m assigned' to duty in tbm 
Hawaiian litendB. 

The iwv Fort Stofy ctf^»r, a 
1984 West Boint graduate, was a 
member of the Academy btning 
team for four jrears. He fooi^t 
as a welterweight. His home is 
in Minneapc^. IJQnn 

Lieutmant OiUon, whom)^ wife 
Kay O wHf 
Virginia Beach beauty, left Tort 
Story (»i December 29 and is now 
visiting his parents in Providence, 
R. I. He is scheduled t6 sail tnm 
New York for Hawaii <m February 

New Radio Store 
In Roland Court 

Veteran Dealer D^^ynlg: 
Phiko Line; Has Weil 
Eqoipfied Sh^. 



A. J. Kodis, veteran. Beach radio 
dealer, today is ojpei^ng a new 
and attractive display room in the 
Roland Court, 17th street, where 
all models of Phiico radio re- 
ceivers will be demonstrated. 

A pkrt of the new Kodis store, 
which was formerly the office of 
Smith [and Gustafson, will be used 




as a 
pairing 
atus. He 
years expe 
repairing 
has m< 
about 



tal, Mr. Kodis re- 

of radio appar- 

hhd more than ten 

nc^ in building and 

equipment and 

leqX^pment, costing 

6"S&lst him in^lic- 



curately "Shd quickly diagnosing 
radio ailments. 

He has been in radio business 
here for four years and has sold 
Phiico receivers exclusively for 
two. years, believing that Phiico 
equipment offers the best value 
among the first-quality makes. 
Prior to coming here Mr. Kodis 
was a radio operator and co-pilot 
on passenger planes on the 
MiamtiiSeu th Am e r ica route, imd 
before that, for twenty years, was 
in the navy. During much of his 
navy service he was ei^aged In 
installing radio equipment on 
planes. He retired from the navy 
as an aviation chief machinist 
mate. 

For tluei^ years while in the 
navy S^rTJ^iis was a member of 
the xtewsj>f the dirigibles Los 
Angeles and Shenandoah and of 
the force which cared for them 
at Lakehurst, N. J. He made 
many dirigible and plane flights 
but was never in a smash. He 
was sick with influenza when the 
Shenandoah tragedy occurred. 
But for that illness he might not 
be selling radios. 

The navy made good its promise 
to show Chief Kodis the world. 
He probably has seen as much of 
it as any person living in this sec- 
tion. He once put in 28 months 
in China and he served at Quam 
and in the Philippines. 

"I think I've been everywhere 
except Boston and Australia," he 
says. 

^ — ' 

Tides and Sun 

(Reported by U. 8. Weather 
Bureau, Cape Henry) 



Friday, January 18, high water 
7:23 a. m. 7:32 p. m. lov water 
12:50 a. m.- 1:38 p|. m. sun rises 
7:18 a. m. sun setsj 5:15 p. m. 

Saturday, January 19, high 
Water, 8:01 a. m. iB:10 p. m. low 
water 1:34 a. m. 2:16 p. m. sun 
rises 7:16 a. m. sur^ sets 5:16 p. m. 

Sunday, January 20 high water, 
8:34 a. m. 8:47 p: m. low water 
2:14 a. m. 2:52 p. m. sim rises 
7:15 a. m. sun sets 5:17 p. m." 

Monday, January 21, high 
water, 9:05 a. m. 9:23 p. m. low 
water 2:53 a. m. 3:27 p. m. sun 
rises 7:15 a. m. sun sets 5:18 p. m. 

Tuesday, January 22, high 
water, 9:37 a. m. 9:59 p. m. low 
water 3M a. m. 4:00 p. m. sun 
rises 7:l4'a. in. sun Sets 5:19 p. m. 

Wednesday, January 23, high 
water, 10:ll a. m. 10:35 p. m. low 
water 4:^^ A. m. raS p. m. sun 
rises 7:14 a. m. sun sets 5:20 p. m. 

Thursday. January 24, high 
water, 10:44 a. m. 11:11 p. m, low 
water 4:45 a. m. 5:04, p. m. sun 
rises 7:13 a. m. sun sets 5:21 p. m. 

Note: Above tides are calcui- 
ated for Virginia Beach. To a>r- 
rect for other poinu make the 
following additions to Uie hours 
given: Naval Operating Base, 65 
aunutes; i4ymihaven Inlet, 25 mln 
utes; C^pe H^iry. 6 minutes. 

— o ■ 

PBte Jin Farley 

Kmg Arthur: "How much wilt 
thou take for this suit o^ anm>r. 
Lance?" 

Sir Lancelot: "Three cent* ui 
ovaux. Sire: it's first cte» maU." 
-Jtanily Orde. 



TTfllc 

FfOnPOflfllMi^ 

CfcaiimM- •t C — ve i itio a 



Prteeeai Aane Untt 113, Ameri- 
can Legian AmdUury, wiU meet 
on Satorth^ afterabon, at 3 
o'elo^, at the mnt Legkm club- 
house to hear Ifiss HUda White, 
oi Portnaouth. l^ate poppy chair- 
<m "Why I Am a 
of the American Legion." 
discuss pHS^f^ 
mtntaiiAo« the Auxiliary during 
the Legkm's State eonventim. 
liiieh win be hdd here |«ext sam^ 
mer. A chairman will be selected 
to head tbe eoBventi<m entertain- 
ment eonmittee. previcMisly ap- 
pointed, irttieh consists oi Mrs. 
Jolm CMnkk. Mrs. J. F. Wood- 
ho^, Mrs. Henry Woodhouse, 
Mrs. A. L. Barco, Mrs. W. B. Rud- 
oli^, Mrs. George Briggs, Mrs. G. 
B. OKeil and Mrs. 8. M. Simp- 

The following have recently be- 
come munbers ctf the Unit: Mrs. 
JiS..Q^, Mrs. Lemuel Oarriscm. 
Mis. flmory Woodhouse and Mrs. 
George Briggs. 

_^ ^ — . 

Mass Meeting 

(C<»itlnued from Page One) 
some other parts of the town, as 
well as the erection of a modern 
disposal plant. The FWA has not 
yet acted on the application. It 
is possible that the town win not 
ask the court to call the electicm 
until the FWA acts TavoraUy up- 
on the iQiplication, / 

Judge White haa been aproach- 
ed by Town- Attorney Willard 



Ashburn regarding calling the 
election and has said, Mr. Ash- 
burn told the councilmen Monday 
night, Jihat if council' approved 
the ordinance on second reading 
on Friday night that he would 
sign the order for the election on 
Saturday, if all was in order. 
CMincii Fot Haste 

The councilmen were for hold- 
ings two meetings on Monday 
nighty passing the ordinance on 
first leading at the first meeting 
and on second reading at the 
second meeting but Mr. Ashburn 
said that that wouldn't be legal, 
that the meetings must be spaced 
at least three days. 

To meet interest and amortiza- 
tion charges on the $124,000 to be 
borrowed from the government it 
is provided in the ordinance that 
the monthly service charge to 
water consumers ("ready to serve 
charge"), now $2.50, be raised to 
$2.75 and that the charge for 
water, over the first 5000 gallons 
consumed per mbnth, be raised, 
ten cents per 1000 gallons. The 
revenue from watfer will be ear- 
marked to the PWA's account. 
That is provided in the ordinance 
approved on Monday night and 
the town also proposes to raise the 
real estate levy from $2.40 to $2.70 
per $1000 of asMssment to make 
up for the loss of water revenue. 

This plan of financing was de- 
termined upon some time ago 
after the councilmen dropped 
their original plan of a toilet tax 
when they found that there was 
general opposition to such a tax. 

-0 

Space eiimiimtor 

**ereivat^"Her!Man~ Hemmand- 
law may be a fasi driver all right 
»ut even at that I think he was 
raggiiqf." 

Penelope— "What did he say?" 
Pereival— "He said when he 
leld out a stick it went 'r-r-r-r- 
"t-t" on the miles posts." — 
youngstown Telegram. , 



(Ooi^iwed toBk Aice Oae) 
a yepr. I was teteraaled te &e 
Ui^iac eqaipwiwit on that walk- 
my. n wu MafMeal wHta l^t 
here." 

, The tteadi men BMie tl» eoast- 
to-coast drive in S^ d«pa votaw 
Wert aoid t^ days retoniii«. 
They a«re drivii« as fiat on the 
return trip ta when oatbound but 
had a breakdoite and were fbned 
to lay over a day at Forj^ Wc»th 
whUe tteir car was| in Ow shtqD. 
They oaeovmtered no satm on tlM 
trip bat some rain and fog. l^ey 
f (dlowed the spme route .both ways 
thinM^h 'the Itouthwes^T 
thrmigh Dallas, El Paso and 
I^ioenix, but while they drove to 
DaUas, westbound, by way of Ten- 
nessee and Arkansas, (tey came 
•back through Louistemi, Missis- 
sippi, Oe<Hieia and the Canriinas. 

"We talked with peoide aIo|ig 
the wiQT a|id gathered that condi- 
ticms were improving," said Chief 
McClanan. "Things seeped parti- 
cularly good in the farming sec- 
tions of Texas and Aiiunsas. Los 
Angeles, when we arrived, was full 
of people and, while some of them 
left after the llose Bowl game, 
the city locked lively." 

TaanuuBent BeaatttaU-^ 

Chief McClanan saidwat the 
Rose Bowl tournament parade at 
Pasadena was the most beiautiful 
thing of the sort he had ever seen. 

The Beach men did not go into 
Northern California but made 
several' short trips from Los 
Angeles. They went one after- 
noon to the San Anita race track 
and they spent a week-end at Tia 
Juana and Caliente, Mexico. 
Southern California daytime tem- 
peratures, they discovered, were 
mild, but overcoats were needed 
at night. 



Years ofSatiafactum 




and Mrs. Costello, fovmer resi- 
dents of Cape Henry, at Hermosa 
Beach and they met several other 
former Beach residents while 
away. Among them were Mr. and 
Mrs. Nat Land, who are living in 
Hollywood, and have a daughter 
who is working in motion pictures. 
They saw Mr. and Mrs. Hugh 
James, operators of the La Reine 
restaurant here ,in Salt Diego, 
where Mr. James,is as.si.'iting in 
the operation of a restaurant. The 
James expect to return here in 
the spring. Also at San Diego 
they greeted Mrs. Irma Leather- 
wood, who left the Beach last 
month, her husband, formerly In 
charge Of the radio cmnpass sta- 
tion here having been transferred 
to the U. S. 8. Pox. 

— ^ 

You Can Start SmaU 

Doctor (ecstatically) — "Sir, 
yours is a case which will enrich 
medical science!" 

Patient — "Oh, dear, and I 
thought I wouldn't have to pay 
more than five or ten dollars."— 
Boston Evening Transcript. 
~ ^ 



h Combated 

or 

Five V Crimp Rowf 




We kave jsiR leiigtl» to fit your 
requircMeuls. 

No debys when yea dtail with 



better roof coyerins. 



Figure WHh Us For Ytior Roofinit Requirements 

_i£,L. 1-JS — — 



ROLL TIN— IRON— TONCAN IRON SHEE1S 




LUM^S 

HaVflware and PKmibing Snpply Q>., Inc. 

Wholesale and Retail 

Telephone 23721 517-519 Ptok Atciim 



Clearance Sale 

Begins Saturday 

Reductions To 

33^3% 

Sbelly-TBompson 

5c TO $1 STORE 

Bayne Theatre Building 
Virginia Beach 




>>; 



Bayne Theatre 

Opens 3 p. m. Daily . I p. m. Saturday and Sunday 

FRIDAY and SATURDAY, JANUARY 18 and 19 

"KANSAS CITY PRINCESS" ! 
JOAN BLONDELL— OLENDA PARRELL— HUOH HERBERT 
ROBERT ARMSTRON G | 

SUNDAY and MONDAY. JANUARY 20 and 21 
"THE SAINT iiOUIS KID" 

JAMES CAGNEY— ALUIN JENKINS— PATRICIA ELUS 
DOROTHY DARE 

TUESDAY, ONE DAY ONLY, JANUARY 22 
'THE WHITE PARADE" 

LORETTA YOUNG and JOHN BOLES 
We regret we are <m l y irtde to play this ptctnre one day 

WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY, JANUARY 23 and 24 

OUTCAST LADY" 

CONSTANCE .BENNETT—HERBERT UAR8HAU. 

HUGH Wn^IAim— ELIZABETH ALLEN 




BIGGEST VALUES IN 

USE D 



For Unusual Values At This 

Time You Can Tlianit The 
— New Ford V-8- 



At The Roland 

ADULTS 26c CHILDREN lOC 

Open 2 Dayq Only Showing 1 Changs of Pictures Per Week on 

Saturday and Sunday 

Open Saturday and Sunday BoUi at 3 P. 11. 

_^ Not Open Friday Nighta 

SATURDAY and SUND AY. J ANUARY 18 and 19 
TOM RBENB 



NEVER has any car been so popular as the 
Ford V-8. Never has any automobile 
brought so many good cars in exchange. 
They're all here. Many 1933 and 1934 models, 
virtually as good as new. 

These cars must be sold. Prices have been 
made to move them quickly. Not in many a day 
haye you seen such bargains. But the quicker 
you come, the finer choice you have. 

Little cash is required. You can finance the 
purchase of any of these cars on easy monthly 
payments through Authorized Ford Finance Plans 
of tJniversal Credit Company. If you have a car, 
you can use it as part payment. 

1934— Victoria '/ 
1934— Ford Deluxe Coupe 
1933— Ford Deluxe Fordor 
1933— Ford Deluxe Tudor 
1932— Fd'rd Cabriolet 
1932— Pontiac Coach 
1932— Ford V-8 Tudor 
1932--Ford V-8 Cabriolet 
- 19 3 2 Dodge Sedan 
. 1931 — Chevrolet Deluxe Coupe 

No Rumble 
1931— Essex Coupe, Rumble 
1930— Ford Town Sedan 
1931— Graham Coupe 
1929— Hudson Sedan 
1929— Ford Tudor 



7 Used Chevrolet and 
Ford Trucks 



All These Cars Are Blue Seal Cars 
Reconditioned and Guaranteed^ 



Act Quickly! 



r 



-«. 'n/ 



Armistead - Hodgson 
Motors, Inc 

17th street Piione 64 

Virginia fieach, Va. 



L V 



\ 



^ 



i 



(A 



r 




Ciirginia 







A Journal Devoted to the Interests of Princess Anne County and the State V)f Virginia 





▼OUniE X. KUMBER 24. 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VA., FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1935 



Single Co^ 5 Cents. |2.00 a Ymr 



mcnmu 
SKN UP mm 



PRINCESS ANNE 




Wk* Desire To 
rMdpKte In CmAwa Pt&- 
|pmi WIB Agree To Con- 
UttOm At BleetiiigB Next 



PAYMENT SCALE 



Infwiliwi l^isaninig New 
flM Bring Givoi At Three 
Thfe Week And 
rly Next Week. 



Off kef's Gun 
Used By KiDer 



Tie Itss com-liog production 
vncnun of the Agrieid- 
^tflmtiiKiit Administration 
iMag fficplalned to f anooers of 
this week by County 
W.' OzUn and others at 
a MolM of infonnation meettngs 
ifhidi were to be foDowed next 
ipeek ttf meetings at which farm- 
en who desire to part^pate in 
the boMftts win sign tip. 

In gMnt notice of the sertes of 
InfonMrtion meetint^ Mr. Odin 
mote the com and hog producers 
-Of the eennty as foOows: 

"I know that there aie a great 



.gram 



nbo.iNMld not be benefited by 
aigning ■ 1935 corn-hog contract, 
but I do not believe that you can 
IntelUfently decide this bef ore^you 
'^MHOiiefhly familiar with the 
As you know, the pro- 
Is entirely voluntary on the 
liirt at imiducen and I ckn assure 
you thot no effort will be made 
to Indnoe anyone to Join this year 
Imkai he really wants to." 
- ^nnee Meettam This W«* ~ 

The information meetings tills 
wtA were held at Oceana, Court 
House and Blackwater and there 
wOL be meetings of this ^nd on 
UavOv at deeds high schools 
TuMday at Charity school and 
Wedneiday at Kempsvllle school, 
an beginning at 7:30 p. m. 

The Mtles of sigh up meetings 
will begin at Mr. Oslin's office at 
the Court House on Monday. The 
schedule for the others is as fol- 
lows; Oceana school, Tuesday; 
Blackwiater school and Kemps- 
I'llle sohotri, Saturday. The sign 
upB will take place between 9;30 
a. m. and 4 p. m. Com and hog 
produonv have been requested to 
bring with them to the sign up 
Ungs a good deal of data on 
com and hog production. 

Apimnimately 250 farmers in 
ihe county signed agreements In 
1934 and they received about $45,- 
•90 la catii from the government 
In coQsequenoe of their voluntary 
curtailment of production. 

The 1035 program .will differ 
•omeiRtiat as far as reductions and 
payments are concerned. The 1934 
paynunits were made on 75. per 
cent df hogs at t5,00 per head and 
70 per cmt of com acreage at 30c 
ptf btBhet; 

The 19S5 payments wUl be made 
at fbUows; the farmer reduces 
hogs 10 per cent and is paid $15 
per head on the ten per cent; he 
reduoes 10 per cent corn acreage 
and is paid 35c per bushel cm the 
19 per Mnt reduction. 

AU 1934 Com-Hog Contract 

B^en who are farming in 1035 

art allgiMe this year. Also, all 

^<^er faimers'who wish to cooper. 

latt. 



iii^tte Bayiide 
Satariay aigM was wwBtd tj 
C*wBfy Offleer C. H. Feirtrass, Oe 
News teamed tMs w 

OfHewr Itettreat ioaaed tlw gm 
iw BwirtHig to aiiotim' J^fpnt, iriM 
tad tett It In a garage aear^. 
The fcHer toak K eat <rf fbe gar- 
age. 

Alex Lai^ Jr., Negre, was ar- 
rested by Offleer Fenfaeaa as the 
dayer of wmi, who iHed in a 
Nnrfaft ke^HaL Land, wfe* Ind 
been drfaUng, adaitied the UB- 
ing, Offleer Fentress said. 



LOCKER HEADS 

SEASHORE STATE 

r.^^ T^^-SlEAM PROMT; 



zF&nriEAM 



yt^ye ii^H»ie «tbcfjr T rom Two 

^"^^'snt'^'^HtKlAM TONlGIff 



COUNTY REPLY 
IN ANNEXATION 
BEING DRAFTED 



New Senior Svperintendent 
Of ConstnKtion Comes 
Here From CHftov Forge 
Recreation Centeir. 



OTHERS UNAFFECTED 



Probably Win Be Submitted 
To Soperrifwrs On Monday 
By Committee — Aro<nntcd 
To Oppose B«ich Move. 

Princess Anne county's answer 
to Virginia Beach's presentation 
of the benefits which will accrue 



^lanneiB hi P r lue et e Auue tP~t h<jBe o w ning |g ^rty North 



of the town If the area Is an- 
nexed to the Beach, probably will 
be framed late this week and sub- 
mitted to the county board of 
supervisors at its regular meeting 
on Monday. - 

When the supervisors have 
iboked over the cotmty's answer 
it will be^ mailed to the 350 prop- 
erty o;^ers of the area. The 
Beach s(Mne time ago mailed to 
them a letter telling tlum^ why 
annexation would be to their ad- 
vantage. 

The county's answer will be 
largely the work of Commm- 
wealth's Attorney Paul W. Ackiss, 
a member of the committee of 
three designated about a month 
ago by the board of supervisors to 
direct the county's <}ppositl<m to 
-the Beach annexatjm movement. 
Mr. Acklss was in inference this 
week with E. N. MacWllllams, one 
of the other members of the com- 
mittee. The third members,,H9up- 
ervisor William Payne, of kmn- 
haven district, has not y^\t- 



Congressional Actimi On CCC 
Watched; Likely To Have 
Important Bearing On 
Work Here After April 1. 

A. P. Zmer, senior superintend- 
ent of the State park project at 
Cape Henry, was relieved last 
week by B. J. liocker. 

Mr. Locker came to the Cape 
Henry project from the Clifton 
Forge State park. Mr. Zuger who 
had been In charge at Cape Henry 
about a year, left for Washington, 
D. C, with the expectiatlon, it is 
understood, of being assigned to 
onejtf thej)ther Virginia parks. 
Where he finally landed is not 
known to his associates here. 
cauMge Expected 

The change in command at 



FFA Federation 
Formed Mjniday 
By 4 Chapters 



OPENING GAMES 
IN BASKETBALL 
TITLE SERIES AT 



Meeting. 



' 



Cape Henry followed closely the 

r eo rg aniza tion of The StatelCoin- jSy^Oreat bridge; 

mission on Conservation and 



Meade To Preach 
At Ordinantion 
Service Sunday 

R. n. OwenVill Become Dea- 
con of Beach Fint Baptist 
Oinrch. 

R. R. Owen, princiiml at Oceana 
Utli lolMMd, will be oididned as a 
deaeoB of Fhvt Biwttst dinrch, 
Vttvtala Beadi, at ttie evening 
atnrlet on Sunday. 

n* onllnatlon lennon, whldi 
nffl taMduite the <9Mu«e to the 
eandMale and the t^arge to the 
dmavli, wl(^ an explana^n of 
tte flatlw of the ofQce, will be 
^ Itev. Walter J. M^de. 
BMgi BmMst church. 
wlH be followed by 
mayer tmi ttie 
en of liandt. 

. A. It. OteHMite, paator d 

flhaiidi wtoiv Willi iba. 

. It ta Pearttbat, win re- 





tended a meeting of ^e commit- 

Virginia Beach* consented late 
last week to the county's, use of 
the mailing list of property owners 
in the northern area which the 
,town some time ago paid C. A. 
Mo wry to prepare. The use of 
this list was denied the county 
early last week by Mayor Roy 
Smith iftitll he could lay the mat- 
ter before town council. At the 
special meeting of council on Fri- 
day night of last week Mayor 
Smith asked for Instnictltms on 
the mattei-. The councllmen In- 
dicated, In the debate which fol- 
lowed, thaUhey felt that the tttWBL 
was under no oUigation to furnish 
the opposition with material with 
whichto fight the town but they 
finally agreed that they would 
prevent lU feeling by letting the 
county committee have the list, 
which Mr. Mowry was paid |150 
to (<Hnpile from records in the 
county treasurer's office. 
— -oi — ■ 

12 Participate 
In Oi]Kanizing 
Galilee Group 

Second Meeting of Young 
People's Feltowship Will 
T^ke Pbce Sunday. 

The orgahl2atlcsi meeting of 
the Young People's Fellowship of 
Oalilee church, held on Sunday 
jilght, was attended by twelve 
boys and girls of the B«ich and 
vicinity. 

Tlie plan and purposea of the 
<Hvanlntlon were outUned by 
Leon Laylor, of Christ church, 
Nwfolk, who is president of ttie 
Young People's FeOow^p <tf ttie 
dlocete. 

A second me^tag of the Oalilee 
group, at which ^veral additicmal 
members are expected to be pre- 
sast. wiU be held on - Sunday 
night, M; f :S0 o't^Kk, at Um OaU- 
lee rectofy. A meiridait. vice 
pretldent and teovtary-tteasurer 
ami a omuiielkir will be deeted ^ 
ttw Bmnb«« and a Mcond cmm- 
ttBor wUl be appointed bgr ttie 
le^or. Rev. Reginald W 



Development and confirmed the 
impression of the men working 
on the Cape Henry project that* 
a shake-up might come when sev- 
eral new members of the ccnnmis- 
sion took office. However, there 
have been no changes yet at Cape 
Hnry except as to senior superin- 
tendents. 

Both the park foremen ^nd the 
pfflcera of the two CCC i^<f^ip>niAa 
at Fort Story, which are working 
on the park, ar^clotely followuig 
developments in congress con- 
cerning the CCC, for they may 
bear dta^tly upon ttu* Cape Henrn' 
work. The administration's plan 
is to expand the CCC. If con- 
gress approves it is considered 
likely here that work in the park 
will be carried on actively after 
April 1, the date upon which the 
park is iBcheduled to he opened to 
the public. 

Fort Wants Labor 

The News has heard, however, 
that the State has requested that 
only one company be assigned to 
the Cape Henry park after April 
1. However. FOrt Story and the 
State military authorities, it is 
understood, have asked that the 
second company be kept at Fort 
Story after April 1 for work at 
the Fort on sand fixation and for 
clearing brush at the Virginia 
Beach rifle range. If this request 
is approved there may be no de- 
crease in CCC manpower at Fort 
Story after April 1 and there may 
be somfB increase, Inasmuch as it 
is rumored that the sIot of CCC 
companies is to be increased. The 
assignment of one of the FV)rt 
Stocy companies 44} work. - x^het 
than on the State park might, 
however, bring a reduction in the 
number of foremen employed on 
the park project. 

o 

Form New Circle 
For'Women At 
London Bridge 

Miss Alice Jessop Elected 
President of Group Organ- 
ized Monday. 

A new circle of the Lond<m 
Bridge Baptist church has been 
organised by business and young 
married women, most of whom 
are former members of the Y. W. 
A. of the church. The initial 
meeting was held on Monday 
night at the home of Mrs. B. F. 
Owens. 

The following officers were 
elected: president. Miss Alice Jes- 
sop; counsellor, Mrs. Owens: vtee- 
presldent. Mrs. LMitoe Mbittoi; 
seoretary-trrasum-, Mlat Ahm 
Darden; {nogram clialrrnan, Mn. 
i&llth Butt; personal aenrtoe 
chairman, Miss SMilef Raid. 

After a iHlef/lnisineai oMctlng 
a New YearW|m)cram vat pie- 
■ented by the following, Mra. Ritt, 
Miss Jenop, and Miat Dfrtten. 
Refreshments were aarved liy ttm 
hoeten. Those present irere Mn. 
Bdltti mtt. 1^ Loutoe Uwden, 
Mrs. Julta m^tef, MIM UHg»rt 
Reader. Mlra Alice 'Jmaaif, 
Atom Darden. Mlai 
OHftr ant Iflai WlIHa 



/ The fmmation of a four-chap 
ter federatimi of the Future 
Farmers of America was planned 
by members of the Oceana, 
Kempsvflle. Great Bridge and 
Hickory chapters of the organ- 
ization at KempsvUle high school 
on Monday night. 

About seventy students of voca- 
tional agriculture from the four 
diapters attended the meeting, 
the Kempsvllle chapter being host 
&M taking Charge of the meeting. 

The federation plan was pre- 
sented by M. B. FusseU, advl^r of 
the Great Bridge chapter. It was 
discussed and was approved as a 
step likely to promote closer 
friendship between the member- 
ship of the four organizations now 
and in later years. Two repre- 
sentatives from each chapter were, 
appointed as an executive com- 
mittee to make plans for the fed- 
eration. A father and son ban- 
quet, which probably will be held 
this spring, was discussed. 

After the business there was a 
short badcetball tournament^ won- 



Advisors Fussell, R. L. Waring 
and W. H, McCann will meet with 
the federation executive commit- 
tee on Monday. January 28. 

iUNJOEG^I N S 
ON FEBRUARY 4 



Teams From Two C<ranty 
High Schools Win Begin. 
Annmil Contests To Decide 
County ChampiMiship. 

3 MEETINGS PLANNED 



Next Win Take Ptac^ At 
Kempsvllle; Oceana Girls 
Sextet Undefeated In Five 
Games to Date. 



Oceana and KempsvUle high 
school basketball teams wiU re- 
new hostilities tonight (Friday) 
when the first of ^a series of three 
engagements which will decide 
the county basketball champion- 
ship win be played in the Oceana 
gymnasium. In late years Kemps- 
vUle has had the edge on its 
traditional rivals but^ the Oceana 
teams, particularly the Oceana 
girls. V011 go to battle tonight 
confident of giving Kempsvllle 
trouble. : 

The games in the series prob- 
aUx will be played at intervals 
of two^weeksrthe-teams meeting 
next at Kempsvllle. Tonight's 
contest .which probably will be 
wjtnessed by most of the pupils 
from the two schools, will begin 
at 7:30 o'clock. 

Three of the teams which will 
be seen in action tonight have 
had moderate success this season 
and the fourth, the girls sextet of 
Oceana, -has pla.ved five games 
and won all of them. 

Children -.AU—0««r-^Co«ntv4~ The parting line-up 



Swimming Season 
Opened McMiday 

Mraday's $aimy weather «fca- 
ed flie 1935 awtoiming aeaaoa at 
Virginia Beaeh. at lent for Poter 



Mn^ CoBstanee Moore, of 37fk 
street, aad her week-end gwests, 
Mr. and Mrs. Tempfe Moore and 
Blytlie Moore, aXi of KiehmeBd, 
wondered what serf bv^tfiv in 
Jarnnry weaM be Hke. So they 
eiperlmeut ed. 

Tlwy (Haeevered flni tfee water. 

tlMogh^andenfaMy eoii. was mii 
so eoM that they eoidd not endere 
It fee five lulaatcs at s atoeteb. 
They aho f emd Moaday't tm a* 
warm that tiiey eenM lewnge en 
the beaeh hi wet baftUag Mrttt M 

COBlfflrt. 



BEACH VOUH 
ON SEWER \m 
TO TAKE PLAGI 

•21 



r.iii 



Date Set By Conrt FoMotrl^K 
Approval of Ordimunet 0m 
Second Reining at Co M Htf 
Meeting Last Friday. 

300 VOTES REQIimK* 

PWA Has Not Yet Apprafdl 
Town's Appficatlon F#r 
$168,000 Loon-Grant Aflk-* 
ed Weeks Ago. 



Will Be Protected Against 
Diphtheria. 



A diphtheria immunlzati^ 
clinic for children of pre-scbCM 
age, and for those in the first and 
second grades, will be operated in 
Princess Anne county from Feb- 
ruary 4 to February 15 by the 
county health unit. 

'Two cases of diphtheria, ,|»ave 
been reported in the county this 
winter and one case died,' 'said 
Miss Gertrude Lovell, county 
nurse, this week, in explaining the 
plans fo rthe clinic. "In^the family 
of the child who died there were 
five chUdren who had been treat- 
ed at school and were protected. 
, 'The Schick test will be given 
those children who had Toxlod 
treatment (which is diphtheria 
prevention treatment) last year. 
This will include children treated 
for the J^stjlme in 1934, or pre- 
viously, and^'also those children 
who had a positive skin test of 
Schick test and for that reason 
had to have a seccmd dose of 
toxid. and who have hot follow- 
ed up this last treatment with the 

(Continued on Page Eight) 



AUDITORS SAY 
BEAOfS INCOME 
EXCEEDED OUTGO 



Excess School Revenue Hclp- 
fd; Comment On Sinking 
Fond Sitaation. 



oL^the 
Oceana girls will be Ruby Cason, 
right forward: Hazel Briggs. left 
forward: Violet Stlnnette, jump 
cen^r; Virginia Peele, right 
punrd: Ruth MRckey, side center 
and Allison Wadsworih. left 
guard. The probable substitutes 
Include Emma Butt. Katherine 
Bayne, Elizabeth Woodhouse. 

Coach Horace Saunders, of the 
Oceana boys team, said on Wed- 
nesday that he had not decided 
upon his line-up but that the 
starting five would be from among 
the following: Robert Oarrett. 
Claude Rogers, Edgar -Cayce, 
Robert Poskett, Oeolrge Barnes, 
Jack Harris, Ormond Harris and 
Ed McCarty. 

On Friday nightj. of last week 
the Oceana girls Won two con- 
tests, treating an alumnae quint, 
3? to 18, and Great Bridge high 
school, 14 to 13. The boys team 
on the same night defeated Great 
Bridge. 23 to 22 

On Saturday night the Oceana 
girls defeated Elizlibeth City high 
school, 31 to 29 while the Oceana 
boys lost to the junior varsity 
quint of Wilson high school, 
Portsmouth, 27 to 13. 



Virginia Beach's revenue during 
i;he flscM year ended August 31, 
1934, exceeded expenditures by 
$6,395.83, A. Lee Rawllngs and 
Co.. Norfolk accountants, report 
in submitting the annual audit of 
the town which they recently 
made. . 

Though the town lived wlthhr 
its Income, it did so by reason of 
excess school revenue, a portion of 
which was diverted to the general 
fund, a practice frowned on by 
the auditors, who make this com- 
meatf^ — — — — — = — ~ 



Co n tf pi Program 
Likely, Thinks Etheridge 



Back Bay Man Tells of Com- 
mittee Recommendations 
Made At Washington Meet- 
ing Last Week. 



That congress will make pota- 
toes a' basic commodity and that 
acreage wiU be allotted to farmers 
as cotton acreage is allotted un- 
der the Bankhead Act. is the be- 
lief of R. T. Etheridge. of Back 
Bay, who attended the sessions of 
the Potato Advisory Committee 
at Washington on Friday and 
Saturday of last week. Mr. Ethe- 
ridge is one of the three ^^rgin- 
ians on the committee. 

The (wmmittee recommen<ted 
that potatoes be made a basic 
commodity and Reineseatetlve 
Undsey Warren, of North Caro- 
lina, who WiU introduce the bill 
In the Hmise, belteves it wiD pais; 

IhidMr the committee's iriui no 
boi^t payments will be given. 

"Everybody was oppoMd to 
ttwm" said Mr. Btherldge. 

The act, as recMnamided. would 
be In effect thirty di^ after pas- 
sage. The allotaient of ^itb state 
would be based «i its av««ge pn>- 
di»;U<ai over the last five 
AOotarats to liMUvMual 
wmiU benath! by ooounttteeii like 
tew whldi have made iKinon al- 
1lH noetMry <rf Agrl- 
n flva uaXbamr 



to determine the countrywide pro- 
duction. It is his idea. Mr. Ethe- 
ridge understands, to bring the 
price of potatoes up to jBO cents a 
bushel, or $2.40 a barreil, and the 
A. A. A. believes that national 
production would have to be cut 
one-third in order to accomplish 
this. 

Ihe ciHnmittee rectnnmended 
that the bill provide for a refere- 
dum, slmiliar to the Bankhead Act 
referendum, after the plan has 
been in effect a year. 

The committee recomm«ided 
that two per cent of the natfamal 
allotment be set aside to tidce 
care oi new piHato farmers and 
new potato distrtets. 

"With luck that bill m^t pan 
ctmiress wiOiin the next SO days 
and it might be a material factor 
tttls year." said Mr. Etlmrti!^. 

Mr. Etheridge believea that 
Princeas Anne will cut potato 
acreage one-third thto year. Guy 
Capps, the principal factor in 
potato |»odiKtiaii here, la repot, 
ed to be ptauuiiiv to reduce his 
(qwatlooa a p«r e«nt ai^ grow- 
wa, aald Ur. mamOtf. seem In- 
clined to cut more than OmA. 

ftoductton 6aito Uft^tlttf wlB 
tUB Wmt W» ymt. i^ed potatow. 
at pre g Mtt , an Q to fSJi mOat 
teat rmx and ksmme H |i to 
$IM a IQB loww. 



"It will be noted from the fore- 
going summary that the town 
failed to provide for its estimated 
budget expenditures by the 
amount of $8,096 and that a like 
amount of the school revenue was 
used In order to balance the gen- 
eral fund budget. It will be fur- 
ther noted that the actual expen- 
ditures of the general or operat- 
ing fund exceeded the actual rev- 
enue in the amount of $9,244.73. 
However, taking into .ponsidera- 
tion the excess school revenue of 
$15,640.56, the town showed excess 
revenue over all expenditures of 
$6,395.83 for the year ended Aug. 
ust 31, 1934. ' I 

"It is not believed that school 
fund revenues should be used for 
general fund expenditures and it 
will, therefore, be nccssary to ta- 
crease the general fund revenue 
or to decrease the expenditures, 
in order to place the (Operation of 
the town on a sound basis." 

The auditors note that during 
the fiscal year the sinking fund 
commissioners purchased for thi 
sinking fund account bonds of the 
town of a par value of $4000 but ^ 
comment that the town is far be- 
hind with its sinking fund pay- 
menti. JOn Augustaix 1834, the 
general fund owed the sinking 
fund $35,475.17. 

"Attention is directed to the 
fact," wft)te the auditors, "that the 
town has not paid over to the 
sinking fund commission any 
funds for the past three years and 
that the annual Installment of 
$12,000 which was previously paid 
is insufficient to retire the b<mds 
at maturity." 

The next maturity of Beach 
bond occurs on February I, 1987. 
when $47,000 in bonds are due. 
After that no more txmds of the 
town mature until 1047. 


Card Party Tuesday 
For Catholic Chapel 

A card party for the benent of 
Star ot Uie Sea Chapel, at Vir- 
ginia Beach, will be ilven at the 
Princess Anne Country C^l| on 
TuMdiQF aftemocm, at 3:30 0'<^>dc. 
Thoe WiU be priaes at fcb ttMg 
and a 6oot prise. 

Table and iriaoe reservations 
are btiliw mxived by Mrs. Oooifo- 
now Tyler, tetoidume 4»-J. ami by 
Mn. "niomas TalbtH, tel^ilMne 



The date for ttie Virginia 
election on the plan to 
$1M,000 from the Poidle 
Administration with whkfb 
construct a new sewage 
plant and to make other iittftfote- 
ments to the town sewerage 
tem, has been set as 
February 20. 

The order for the etectlon 
entered in the county fircult oovt 
on Saturday, town offlclato lO- 
ported this week. - . 

An election is neoeawry becMiae 
the plan cog^templatM the is- 
suance of $124,000 of four per cent 
bon^ to Ihe FWAr A ^iint of 
$44,000 is expected from the gov- 
ernment to supplement thia loan. 
To carry the bond issue the ap- 
proval of a majority of the quali- 
fied voters is necessary. About 
600 persons were qualified Vir- 
ginia Beach voters when the 
municipal election was held last 
summer. 

. The election has been caltod 
with no certainty that the PWA 
loan WiU be granted. The town's 
^pUcatlon for the rncmey, to- 
pper with detailed plans of the 



6RESHAM GOING 
HTO CONFERENCE 



Trial JTuBttce WiH Be At IM. 
mond 1\Mlnv At Meelllw 
Peery Called. 



UNDEBOOfeg OrSKAtRMf 



]^OiphK-v aur 



tewyer WooiUiotae, vt 
Is at a N«f (^ hovltal OQwralMe. 
bat Rora m opHmtlon for 
«tti aMob was 
4^ n^t. 

> 



Improvements It propoaea to make, 
was forwarded to the PWA at 
Washington, with the approval of 
the State PWA nganlaatlon, Mfr 
eral weeks ago Jw* iovnitffleiala 
said this week that they stltl were 
awaiting Washington's approval. 
They are confident, howmr. ttmt 
the town wlU be granted what It 
seeks. The original plan was not 
to caU the electicm untU the PWA 
had acted but it was decided laUt 
week to go ahead wl{h plans for 
the election In OTder to save time. 
No harm wlfi-be ddoe, the town 
administration feels, if the elec- 
tion takes place and the PWA 
withholds the money. 

The ordinance outlining the 
plan to borrow $168,000 was ap- 
proved on its second, and final, 
reading at a special meeting of 
town council on Friday nl^t of 
last week. 




Trial Justice^^uj^e V. Gtoea- 
ham is plannhigtoVkftend at 
Richmond today (Ifriday) Uie 
conference of trial Jijitices cattm 
recently by Qovemof George C. 
Peery. 

Assistant Trial Jurtioe J. i. 
Whitehurst wUl condiH!t court to- 
night and Saturday. 

AU trial justices in the Hale 
have been invited to the conftgt. 
ence. at which aov<mM>r tmri" 
and other State offlctels «■ 
speak on law enfOToajMit «ni 
public welfare prolans, looii aa 
chlM care, achotA attmdaaoe. toa 
coUectlon, traffic con^el «ii 
Uquw control. 

, c 

Negro Students 
Pfiin Conf eraiee 
ForJaiittarySI 

SwertelMirfcat Oox ni W. 
M. Ceap ar f\» %Mk aft 

■^•■•n HWi|C NMHM|t« 

Tbe Nenoirii^t s^ml 
o( Om ooMBtar, in wbiolt 
■niaaa ta are eonriled. iMl < 
a iwal Ufe oonferenoe a| ito 
tigi^iaveB JBapttit clMRik an 

K waa anaomeed tMs «a* It 

.,1*, B. noHaftiv 





immfuk wiMm ffe^m.jaaMfrijamjmr m,nm 



Keifs 




ewry FMd«y by 1^ 

Asuat Printing and Pub- 

Oo, inc., ITtti Street. Wr- 

i. Virginia. Commercial 

•MtBoeM Prteters. 



mte Ibe tottist tlMm lue Prteean 
AaiM it* it Is a&tve to ttie viAie 
of acqoainttmt strangers with 
wtaA t3i#e Ml to see. 

Tlw iH«parsCi(m at sxxib a f<dd- 
er fw PrtaaeeBB Anne would be 
easy, for much has beat wilttai 
sdKNit the interesting things here 
and it wmdd n<H be difficult to 
assemble and aort the material. 
A good deal of PtIikksb Amie his- 
tcHical matter has been carried in 
booklets of the -Norfi^ Associa 




C. Deal, Bdltor and Bivi. ifgr. 
I O. MaztveU . . Ugt. Editor 



Vpm 



f».M rm Tear 



ObitiMrteB, cards oi thsnta. 
tmaaaoBm of reject and moo- 
•eieed orM^iial poen» are charged 
ier at the rate al 3c per word 

eh Inaertlon, payaUe in ad- 




■ntwed as second class matter 

AOffiiBt 7, 1925, at the post office 

4i Virginia Beach, Va., under the 

*Mt of March 3, 1879. 

WIOItB 2«8 

'"THE TOaCE of • majsrity, 
•waylng the eoorte of gorenmicnt 
ises not imare good govmunent 
•teept it be the virfee of a wen< 
tefenned and wcO-intentloDed 



MASS MEETINO 



- YirgtolirBefiiarcouiiciliisen^ro- 
pose to hold a town meeting to 
ten citizens all about the plan to 
secure funds from the Public 
Works Administration for sewer- 
age. Improvement. That appeals. 
to the News as both a good course 
and a necessary course — ^necessary, 
because, to borrow the inoiiey, the 
approval of a majority of the 
Qualified voters of the town must 
he secured and It is difficult to 
get people to vote when there are 
no rival candidates to stir them 
up.^ It is notorious that in this 
country voters will turn out in 
large numbers when two office- 
.jeekers are fighting for a plcay- 
iine public Job whUe bond issues 
ttinning into the millions of dol- 
Um are often approved, or reject- 
4d. by a handful of voters. 

In the present case the town 
•dmlnistration may be hard put 
|o it to get out a vote large enough 
io carry the proposal because it is 
Silanned to hold the election at 
the time of year when the Beach's 
population is lowest. Scores of 
qualified Beach voters are in 
Vlorida, or elsewhere, for the win- 
ter and it may be difficalt lo in- 
duce them to vote by mail. The 
election cannot be postponed un- 
til summer if the town is to enjoy 
the use this season of the modem 
disposal plant the councihnen 
ihop^ to provide with the federal 
funds. 

■The mass meeting will undoubt- 
edly create interest in the pro- 
posed improvement and it should 
materially lessen the difficulty of 
securing the requii-ed number of 
votes. Apart from that the plan 
Is commendable because of the 
hnportance of the matter to be 
discussed. Not only does Virginia 
Beach require better equipment 
hut Jthe town' purposes,, in order 
to obtain them, to borf&w nearly 
$50 per capita. $250 per family, 
and a borrowipg of that magni- 
tude warrants the serious thought 
of every resident of the commv.n- 
ity. 

Such mass meetings as it is 
Iritenned to hold in connection 
with the PWA loan might well be 
held here two or three times a 
year, in this paper's opinion, to 
acquaint people with the com- 
munity's problems, get their Ideas 
as to what should be done that isn't 
toeing done and as to what things, 
being done, are unnecessary. The 
Mew England town meeting sys- 
tem ol government has its points 
and Virgmia Beach isn't so large 
a pla(» that all hands could not 
fee assembled occasionally for a 
^bKnisslon. of the town's business. 
— o- 

ADVESnSING THE COUNTY 






Beach town offlbid, mm gi^Ny of 
am egregloaB sOp in tai^ Oaseim 
the icemen's eonvent^(» held 
Oien last week. A number ot the 
icemen, it appears, ^thered la an 
upstairs room to (k> a little tUbom- 
bendhig. They lacked iiotlUn« 



_ _ necessary except the ice and they 

tion or Comi^wce ^t It has been I teleiAoned for that. The b^)^ 
combined wl«i material on ifar- r«PPe»«<*. »<>* ^^ « bucket of 



folk and (^;her potats iwarby. 
What is needed la a small, in- 
expensive toiOBT. deaUzw with 
Princess Anne (miy. fcnr distribu- 
tUm at Virginia Beadi hotels and 
at fil lhig statlwis, and soch places, 
in the eotmty. 

Such a bocdclet, the News^had 
little doubt, would influeiKe many 
who come here in smnmer to be- 
come acquainted with Princess 
Anne. It would cause them to 
Inrowse around the county. It 
wotdd make business tor f ilHng 
stations, perhaps to create a mart 
tet fonr real estate. It would 
surely be worth to the peo- 
ple of the county more than its 
smaD cost Why shouldn't the 
county, as Virginia Beach does, 
spend a little money to advertise 
itself? 



K^EIINO OUT OANGSTEBS 



the Virginia Be«:h Ice Xtelivery 
Cwntaaton'ts profhiet, bi0 ^^h » 
supply ot Frigidairie cubes w/bkib 
are, (rf course, rank poistm to an 
iceman. ;|?| 



^ 



A. J. Kodis remarked tv fiMs 
department the other ctey that he 
was the constructCHr of the rtfle 
range at tte^ach. lliat was tn 
wartime and Iftr. Kodis wis a 
navy C. P. O. He was awamnr# 
ship at |he Hami^on RoadsTlavali^ 
Operating Beise and uiotli^ C. 
P. O.. with whom he was ac- 
quainted, was assign^a toj the 
Beach i(A>. The i^CQuaintance 
•was keen for thc^ ae&, how- 
ever, and persuaded Mr. Kodis 
to Swap assignments with him. So 
Mr. Kodis came to these parts 
with 60 gi^bs and buHt the target 
butts which are still in use at the 
range. What became of the other 
C. P- Q> is an element in one of 
the gfeat mysteries of the sea, for 
the ship on which he embarked 
was ttie collier Cyclops, and the 

This depart^nt, it happens^ 
also missed one Of those thihgs by 
an eyelash. Just after the war 
it was also a seafaring' man and 
it made a trip Jo iheJMediter^ 
raiiean on a freighter named the 
Liberty Olo. The voyage was un- 
eventful. The skipper took a 



tW^BMNit pwapernas yewr in tbt 
hhrtory oi tbB WagtEf tnamam M 
iriiidi m(M« ttuoi Mi*^ vitteles 
woe sold. The faetocy Is to be 

give tiM 
ae^ «f $fi» vi^idM KBBmSty. 





i 



Florida is concerned over a re- 
cent murder at Miami because it 
was executed in typical Chicago 
racketeer style and apparently by 
northern gangsters. Governor 
ShoRz shouts that that sort of 
thing won't be permitted in his 
state. "We are going to run them 
out before they get a foothold In 
J1orida,'i4ie^declare«. 

Things have changed somewhat 
down that way, it appears. It has 
not been many years since AL 
Capone, t^en Our most publicized 
citizen, tpok refuge in Miami, and 
Miami, It will be recalled, didn't 
seem to object. Capone threw 
parties attended by many of the 
leading figures of the town. Miami 
seemed glad to have Capone, be- 
cause Capone put Miami on the 
front page. It is only, apparently, 
when gangsters having no public- 
ity value begin to ^ut up that 
Florida gets worried. 

This pftper suggests that Miami 
is likely to draw racketeers just so 
long as it welcomes rackets, j)artl- 
cularly dog tracks. It's the easy, 
sucker money in gambling 
schemes, now that bootlegging 
isn't what it used to be, that feeds 
criminals of the Al Capone stamp. 
When Miami calls a halt on de- 
vices to strip the sucker. It will 
have less trouble with racketeers. 
And that Is one of the reasons 

why this paper shed no teara.nam, where they put Humpty 
when the legislature refused last ! ©umpty together again. Tffls de- 
year to legalize horse racing injpartment two or three years later 
Virginia? A track might attract toig^w the Liberty Olo in Hampton 
Virginia Beach a large number of Roads looking as good as new. She 
desirable guests but it would also ^^y be running yet but if she is 
draw riff-raff of the worse sort- o„iy a„ ^,^^1 can discover her 
an element with which the Beach, operation scar, 
happily, has not yet had to con 
tend. 



fancy to this department and of- 
fered various inducements to this 
department to remain on the 
ship, which was to load for Ger- 
many. This department gave the 
proposal grave conslderatlonj'put 
finally, for no good reason, left 
the. Liberty Glo. The vessel sail- 
ed for Germany and, in very ugly 
weather, in the North Sea, hit a 
mine which the Armistice hadn't , 
exploded. Of tho^r^^ 45^rf»ou4?l''"^. ^^°"'^ be above the size of 



15 were rescued. 



The Liberty Olo's accident had 
a .curious aftermath. The ship 
waAlown in two by the mine but 
the bulkheads field and the halves 
of the ship went ashore on the. 
Dutch coast, the skipper being 
alone in the storm on one of them 
for three days and nights. They 
stranded some miles apart and 
Dutch salvagers hauled both, of 
them off. towed them to Rotter- 



NO MONEY IN UTOPIAS 



Mr. Kodis' narrow squeak with 
regard to the Cyclops does not ap- 
pear to have fastened upon him 
any complexes and this depart- 
There has been little or no com- «>«"' ^ '"clined to believe that, 
ment, strangely, on the mo^n- j [" general, seafaring folk are not 
teresting angle of Dr. Townsend's ^o^^ured much by recollections of 
plan to provide for our' old age in ! *(hat has happened, or what 
a style — $200 a month— to which 



Virginia counties have a 
InteresUng history than 
IS Aniie, tte county in 
nMciL^VInPlnia history began. 
Anne is lucky, too. in 
a number of buildings erect- 
M ki evty teys have survived the 
^fmn. But thousands ol visitors 
«aaK here every summer and 
iHra nft4*><"g of Princess Anne's 
PHA. Ttat ouiht to be ranedled. 
TUs ce^saan nata that <me of 
ike watafee oounttos has ^a.0as- 
to ptepia* material 
IrtAV aboitt the 
for lUs- 




tattla 



most of us have been unaccustom- 
ed.^ How did the well-meaning 
but poor-at-f Igures • Doctor gain 
.so many converts in all parts of 
the country? He may have flunk- 
ed his arithmetic exams when he 
was a schoolboy but he evidently 
has few peers as a propagandist. 
p The newspapers, apparently, 
did not give hhn such assistance 
as they gave Technocracy when 
that wild idea was bom. Tech- 
nocracy was such ar queer bird 
that it caught the press napping. 
Many newspapers, proceeding on 
the theory that something they 
couldn't readily understand might 
be important, treatetl the Tei 
nocrats seriously for a few rfays 
and tried, to tell their reafaers 
what it was all al>out. But! the 
Tovkusend plan was damned from 
Uie start by newspapers every- 
where. Even the office boy ^uld 
spot the snakes in that Edi 

But, without the aid of /news- 
papers. Dr. Townsend in k very 
short time muiaged to introdirce 
his panacea to the entire country, 
succeeded in having clubs to pro- 
mote the dream formed, fuid at- 
tracted so many unthink: 
pie to his standard that col 
men b^n to be worrted\ab(mt 
it. How did he do it? 

Thf good dpctw, it 
this paper. Is wasthig his 
promoting Ut<9iaB. He 
be inventing things lUce hidii 
B. O., new reasons for ra^ng 
yukstorins, new cigarette dogms 
and better ways to telL iMixNat liie 
super-»a>N quaUtt^ of gasoline. 
U he turns his tidoit in anylof 
those dixectiaitt be wont need m 
TvmoBeai |dan to take care of 
him in his old 




Might have happened. As a re- 
pwtfr it once conversed with a 
wooian — a schooner captain's wife 
— who, two days before, has 'not 
only passed trough grave danger 
but-who4uui taken part in one of 
the most curious sea adventures 
of all time. And the main thing 
worrying her was |hat she had 
gotten salt water all over her new 
fur c(»t. 



to spurt trtten Uw ymnw- 
sters discovered that as a vehk;le 
for pettbig parties the automObUe 
licked the buggy to a fare-you- 
weB. 

8o perhaps when automoUIe 
manufacturers enlarge their 
ptKBis, thouib airplanes are cut- 
ting up overhMMl. they are iMt 
overtooking, m Mr. Knight did, a 
materlat factor. Aeroplanes^ with- 
ni a reasMttble nunber of years, 
may lick the automobile for tnms- 
portatlon purposes iHit nobody has 
yet lusted a plane in which a 
feDo^ can take his girl out at 
mght and park s(miewhere. When 
that inventicm appears General 
Motors better begin reading the 
handwriting on the wan. 



PerfiT 



(Pram the Detroit Neva) 



ci»not 




^it ymi have 



except hi 



Not t^ Q6me back 
scataered dreaim; 
That deaUi could settle in year 
Hnii^lig eyes 
I do not yet believe, m cruel4t 
'seems. 



It is ^sslbir-that J. R. Knii^ 
did fig^ that the automoUle 
mWht beoome a formidable coa- 
petlttNT (tf the boggy in the teans- 
pM^itiOn badness bi^ it to obvious 
that Mr. Knight miscaknlated 
soBMWhere and this department 
stffipeet^ that he <ndn't reckon mi 

^><>? J^ «?*<M?^^^i»to^ WMJAlways^^^ 

ttUck-Hght 
I trace my feverish steps fnnn 
room to room. 
And never find you, I sit to watt 
To watch the door, to hope you 
r^^^wStxeme soon. ' 

i wonder ,^^udl It always be as 

this; ^ . 

That when tb^tiaylight goes 
and I am left alone. 
Carrying this smaD uncertainty 
within my heart 
that I must wait for your re' 
turning home? 

PHYU18 



AsOfhenSeelt 



BF 



(BtriHlMOT 8UB> 



a«9-tbe-Wealth MB. Be *m3^ 
toes ttUb, tf the Ml to pMMrf t^X 



It iaa pmm 
iriridi Bu^ Iioiw 



CMigreas, *?•' 
poi^e life 
back to work." On ibe eaer 
Innd, if Ckmggresa f afto to apgrow 
the «Mure-tJie-Weritii iitowmwl. 
Huey does not see haw he emn be 
stopped from beeemfaag 
ot the TAiited StattcK 



Readers Write 



iSditor, Virginia Beach News: 

In irour issue of last week you 
had a headline, "Woman Attacks 
Blll!>oard8," and below it dhere 
was seemingly an argiunent for a 
statie tax on billboards as a source 
of revenue* 



— If this tax~wB5 'mS<f e so^BlglT 
that It would cause all large bill- 
boards to come down it might bo 
a good Idea but a tax which will 
be paid and therefore condone 
these monstrosities should never 
be imposed.' 

So far as Virginia Beach is con- 
cerned we should consider that 
thr'(8#Oia¥"Rfo"sources"WTevr 
enue ,the inhabitants- and the 
tourists. Qill^ards are not all 
bad. Some are very helpful to a 
tourist and should be permitted. 



the new ones on the boulevard, as 
these can be read by" any driver 
at any speed. Excess in size 
simply annoys people, and r\|lns 
the looks of the roadway. 

Bill boards should 'be divided 
Intd classes: 1. those that help the 
tourist. 2. those intended for local 
consumption. 3, Those that can 
by no possibility help any one, in 
shopping or otherwise. 

One large board carries this 
sign, vi'Watch the Posters." I be- 
lieve this Is a valuable hint so I 
made a survey beginning a little 
way out where the tourist would 
naturally begin to look for local 
signs. First, I will list the enor- 
mous signs that have no possible 
excuse for being. A septic tank. 
Now this sign is of no use to a 
tourist and a local plumber who 
is called knows all about septic 
tanks and where to get them. 

Boar's Head Ale. Who will 
change his drink because he saw 
a billboard? Cocoa Cola the. same. 
Camels, Chesterfields, etc. Im- 
'agine a smoker who calls for a 
different brand because of these 
ads. Three or four scabby ones 
that have evidently not paid the 
rent. Then Seaboard Bank. Who 
but a moron would connect his 
bank affiliation through a bill- 
board. Arrow beer. Certainly a 
fifteen-foot bottle Is not needed. 
Oj^ter .roasts. These are all right 
except size. Fuel. Feed and Build- 
ing Supplies. Tourists will not 
trade with them and the local 
people do not need this sign. Pine- 
wood, MarUia Washington, etc. 
*rhese are too large. A small one 
W&uld do Just as well. How much 
influence would a cockeyed coffee 
pot advertising Old Point have on 
a man travelling to or from Vir- 



VE8TAL 

(From Better verse) 

Though beauty be the cuidle that 
we bum 

Before the shrine forever, though 
its flame 

Be fed tef votive hands that deftly 
turn 

to keep the wind away, there is 
a shame 

That taunts our faith with pic- 
tures from the past 

Of broken shrines whose ruins 



due at last 
Are altars even suppliants forget. 

All this li truth acknowledged, 

but I know 
A vision wise as atT reality 
Whose flames are kindled when 
■ the moon Is low, 
And darkness brhigs you very 



"Hose to me . . ." — ^ ~ 
till space is fragile, since, for all 

our tears, 
Love's candle bums across the 

windy years. ' 

FftANCES WARNER «TO/^LEY 



(ClevelukI Star) 

We fancy the American altto 
mamtfaetraers^and gaac^ie re- 
ffoers are an wmrled over lite 
tmian of their indusMea. Cuk 
yoo tanaglne the day irtien fiffing 
rtatioiis upl become "wii^ling sta- 
tions." i^ys a martet eomment 
out <rf Hew Ydrk: 

"Japan to expm rtiy to ^^O i^ ^^ f^r^riit&i^^oiim 
low-pricedcM whi^operatM^ mento y^ a«lvanced In favor «r 
spring 'WindhgsCTvices^ops «W* l»w. The possibflitr Om 
are being mattered tloonghont 
the elties #here these cars are 
operating. It to. said tiMKt one 
winding win propel the car aboiit 
250 mil«i. If snecesafnl in India, 
Uie ears will be soM In Xurope 
and South America and perhaps 
offered at a latter date m Oie 
thiited States." 



FAKMEIUI, MDm TOVB STEP 



(Northamptcm Times, Cape 
Charles) 

The news dispatches bring va 
word ^at there is to assemble in 
Washington on the Eithteenth oi 
thto month a cmnmittee to ^teal 
with and possibly to furUier re<- 
gulate the potato industry of the 
forthcoming 'season; Just who the 
committee is, by whom it to ap- 
pointed, and the extent of its au- 
thority to commit their respective 
constituencies, we are not now 
prepared to disclose, but their 
powers should, it seems to us, be 
known at least to those for whom 
they shall speak, and thor>e who 
are to be committed should be 



linger yet; 
A proof of dreams jthejrea rs sub- Lco gni za nt In-a dv an c e^f^what-^r 



program to which they are re- 
quired to conform is. 

For example, they should know 
what they are going into. The 
government seldom does anything 
that does not give it the controll- 
ing voice in what it undertakes; 
our thought is that in the present 
Instance is the control of acreage; 



il' 



The schooner was the James E, 
Newsom and she was towed into 
Norfolk, slightly damaged, about 
fifteen years ago, after having 
been agrpund off Cape Lookout, 
n Carolina. She hit the outer 
shoal at Lookout at night in thick g^nia Beach? 
weather, with a strong wind blow- ' As an example of a decent sign 
ing and pounded so badly that it | note the Cavalier Hotel direction 
appeared she would break up be- pointer near London Bridge, 
fore morning. So all hands, and , Right near It is o&e of the worst, 
the captain's wife, put off in the I Paul and Dlx-Bowers. They nOt 
small boat and got ashore, SMne only put up an enormous sign but 



of ttiem half drowned. But the 
James B. Newsom didn't break up, 
she worked herself off the reef 
and, with full canvas on, paraded 
up and down off Lookout, going 
eleven knots ot better, for several 
hours While the Lo<Aout Coast 
Guard crew tried to catch her in 
their power Ufeboat, which they 
fhially did. 



Bvideatly a lot of folia didnt 
take the automobile seriously as 
late as 1910 for the Tideimto- 
News, of Franklin, in its "Twenty- 
five Y^tn Ago" column has ex- 
humed tiie foU(ming from its 
fUes: ' 

"J. R. Khl^t, prudent of tte 
ParfeH- Btmff Ompontton of thto 
Uxwa, has um(M»9ed Mins far 
m<Ke than daumalhiSbmjtm wad 
capaciiar of that pkn^ feaoirti« 



'v 



1 



cut down trees on a prominent 
point soHhat you would have to 
see it whether you wished or not. 
All these Essolene, Purol Pep, etc., 
are worthless as you buy gas of 
your dealer and take trtut he selto 
and It runs ta ^dr car. A red, 
white and blue sign doesn't make 
you buy Amoco. 

In other wortto, h lall, iMceffiary 
Signs are a good tfting to faster 
RKUIst trade. It heh» tbe tmirist 
ftaid ttie things he wants, a hoibtA, 
fnge, reptiit sh(n>, beauty ihaQ, 
^c. AU the others are an eye- 
sore and diouli^ come ikmn. None 
should exceed a anall siae. big 
tooiali to be seen but tM Matwit. 
Most kM»l advn«Wiw dM^l be 
^amt It b^ongs, to tbe news- 
papers. 

M. L. TODD * 

Londoo JMdie. Va,. An. a. OM 



THE GOOSE-FEATHER BED 

(From the Boston Herald) 

How^ear to my heart is the farm 
I and the pleasures 
t loved as a child when I roam- 
ed there at will. 
The old red-roofed bam*«rith the 
loft and its treasures, 
The dear, tiunbted cottage tuck- 
ed under the hill; 
My room neath the eaves with the 
pine-pungent rafters, 
The Uttle, brown cot where 1 lay 
down my head, 
The gay patch-work quilt and the 
candle-wick cover — 
But dearest /Of all is the goose- 
feather bed. 

Though coldly it blustered, 
Sweet dreams round me cluster- 

edi 
'Twas cozy as custard. 

That goose-feather bed. 

As Ught as the gossamer wings of 
a fairy, 
The soft plush of swan*s*down7 
plum-petals in May. 
It fluffed like meringue so de- 
llciously airy, 
I cuddled content in a nest of 
souffle. 
I seek the world o'er but I'll never 
regain It, 
The plain homely comfort of 
days that are dead; 
The warmth-dreamy sweetness, 
the cushioned completeness. 
The balm and the charm of the 
goose-feather bed. 

Then drejims were so rosy. 
Inspired by the dozy, 
Consoling and cozy, 
Old goose-feather bed. 



.BERNICE MILDRED ELKINS 



COMPLIANCE 

(From the Chicago Tribune) 

We must'oMfwy bidding. Time, 

although 
We'd have it ever spring. 
Our hearts would own no passing 

old years 
Nor think of such a thing 
As fhua parting. 

Yet, clMr across the mountains 

and the plains, 
We hm.T the New Year call; 
We know tneii Joys and duttea- 

wait us. 
We know that sorrow's pall 
May shadow our path. 

StlU will we greet with gladness 

Mid with lu^ie 
The new, oncoming yno*. 
Fashicmtng UfCs structure witb 

INxnuit seal. 
Punning wltlKNit fear. 
Owe ttxxd detOOT, 



market control, and above all. 
further taxation of the former— 
a process tax, if you please. In 
l|her vi^ords. If potatoes are made 

basic product will not expense 
and taxation counter-balance 
whateyer benefit, if any, the 
farmer derives from shouldering 
government control? 

We seriously doubt whether 
government "experts" know how 
to dispose of ova potato pro- 
duct any better than our farmers 
do; we admit freely that our 
farmers have for some years past 



Huey wouM retire tnm pidiBe Ma 
to a persuasive point, there to n^^ 
^tenying that. And the threat ttat 
he win be Prerident If the bO to 
defeated Jn Congress most BoAa 
even Uie most eaOous statesfaan 
think twice. If the tone Uea bf- 
tween Huey in private life and 
Huey in the White Hoosa, Mm 
Share-the-wealth bill ougbt to to 
through both homes of O oqgf BB S 

breezing. 

For some reasonor oOier, bow- 
ever, we don't believe thto to ttie 
issue. Something tells us that 
Huey wouldn't retire from vidiilc 
life If hto bill was passed, and 
that he won't become P r e sk l e u t if 
the bill to defeated. Thoefore, let 
Congress vote on the Share-the- 
Wealth biU on its merits, whlcb 
at the moment escape us, and not 
with any idea of dlQKxring oii 
Huey so easily as thto. - 



POT SNOOTINO THE KETHJE 



No reformer is more Intolerant 
than the- tippler turne d t eet otal e r -,- 



no more severe refculator of per- 
sonal morals can be found than 
the sower of wild oats become a 
husbandman. Perhaps that to 
why, in some degree, at least, 
these amalgamated States thund- 
er with such righteous Indigna- 
tion at the European countries 
which don't pay and don't pay 

aflff—atmt ■ payr^At atirTat^i 

Writer E. W. Ewbank, in theV. 
Western Carolina Tribune, brhigs 
up the question from a new and 
interesting angle. 

The State of Florida, he says, 
repudiated^ 98,000,000 In' hondai 
sold In Europe and elsewher^ 
Mississippi, $7,000,000; Alabama.^- 
"many million;" Georgia, "matt 
than ten million;" North Carolina. 
$2,500,000; South Carolina, "mil- 
lions;" Indiana, lUinoto, Mlohivm 
and Maryland, a total of f37B,- 
000,000. In addition, he says,. 



"^r 



made a "fist" of handltog their there were mUUons hi "carpet 

..... ' Knrr** Kn-n#1f> tBB«*a«l l*% 4-Ka fTiUlt ll^rn 



out put, but there is In most cases 
a reason. Many of them buy 
their supplies hi | a way that Is 
fatal to their success; they seem 
to have been reduced to that nec- 
essity. Potato farming is no 
chance business; the element of 
luck does not figure in the equas- 
lon— a potato farmer, like every 
other business man, must do his 
own thinking; if some one else is 
left to do his thinking for him, 
the other fellow will very probably 
think of a way to get the big end 
of, if not all the farmer makes; 
'such at least has been the experi- 
ence of the past. Farmers should 
"mind their step" in going into 
anything that savors of govern- 
ment control, or any other form 
of control save self -control, or 
they may find tp their sorrow that 
they parted with their freedom 
forever. 



THE RAILROADS AWAKE 



(Girard in Philadelphia Inquirer) 

Eastman, our prqud young red- 
headed railroad co-ordlnator.^ says 
railroads can get more traffic if — 
what? 

They go after it in the right 
way. . - 

t tee that one Western road 
now advertise five regular mile- 
a-minute trains between two large 
cities. 

But the many hundreds who 
daily commute between New York 
find Philadelphia travd no faster 
than they didwh^n^^Kinley mas 
President. ^ 

Dining car service but little 
changed. C^air and sleeping cars 
scarcely at all. Same old green 
plush uph(dstery! 

imagine any outo^ compuiy 
sticking to its moiteto of evm five 
years ago let alone 30 yean. 

Pretty sotm you will see seo^ 
r^l raUrrad cmnpetiticoi here in 
newnras. 

Pennsy's etectalc tndns are ex- 
piscted to be In op««tl<ni between 
Philadelphia and Wadungton be. 
foic Auter. 

And what to B. & O.'s taunivt to 
that? I hear that sonw faiuy 
art^reamline trains will try to com- 
pete with those electalc oaghMS. 

Good for the raUs! They may 
inevmt ukm al their 
ttoBA traveUnv between 
cities In Omit own autos. 

B fou ooHld boy a M-cent 
on a <ltateg ow tar 1ms tfaan llJt 
M 



bag" bonds issued in the Southern 
States for which, he thinks, the 
United States Government has 
some color of responsiUlity Inas- 
much as the Federal Government 
was virtually in charge of the 
South at the time. 

The facts, we take it, are cor- 
rect. Since so many of the States 
are "welchers" and "repudiaton" 
— terms we have hurled at Eurivte 
with such righteous indignation — . 
perhaps we can take more' Joy 
our fulminating. Nobody so mali- 
ciously blames a kettle fmr being 
black as a pot. 





toS^, 



They Say: 



Arthur Brisbane, 

editor: 



highest paid 



"Why should the govemmmt 
borrow money and pay Interest on 
it, when it can print it?" 



Harry L. Hopkins, ReUef Admins- 
trator, speaking of rehef prob- 
lem: — — 

"We are merely paying damages 
for iy>t having thought about 
these things many years ago." 



John H. Fahey, chairman, FHIC: 

"The HOLC never was Intended 
to furnish free homes in distress 
cases where the owners could not 
meet their reSinancint obliga- 
tions." 



F.of 



William Green, prraldent, A. 

L.: 

"It has been matte convincingly 
clear that, the evils of child Mior 
can only be overcome and the 
idiild life of the nation piotected 
through the appUcation of na- 
tional remedies." 



Wan. n. 8. Denarest, nesideut, 
N«w Brunswick' Tliecdoglaal 
Sraainary: 

"The thing that mir twtion 
needs most today to a revival aC 
rdlgion, personal aiMl sociaL" 



Secretaiy 

Labor, speaking of 

n^t Inwirance: 

'It to Wter to provide 
periods «r rtHpwsslon ta 
ons times tiian to tax people m 
loiwR aUe to paj fdr a 
as we tave bad in tbs 



c 



far 



i 




CtoMr, Jr, pwtor. 
8«Ddi9 8dH^ 1^ 10 o'doek. B. 

ijBpMi BMTd Kf , wflpertntendent. 



Ha. m. WOTship. Bennoia br 

ttat IM8t(»-. . 

4:45 p. m. VWPW service a| 
4:4S p.' m. Vesler aervice. 

Ikil tugiM, Serenteentb stfee* 
rUf. A. L. aramnte, putor. 

•:4I ft. mpmi^ «*«*• "• ■• 
jQimgon, ■ uperint endMa^. 

11 ft. Bi. Wonlitp. 

•:30 p. m. B. Y. P. U. 

7:30 p. m. WonliiP> 

Oiflnln Star ftf thft Ml. IxV' 

tmth alwBt. the ««» „****»" J![- 
p. Brennftn, pastor.^Ma»Be8 on 
Sundays at 8:15 ». m. and 10:15 
ft. m.; on holy days at 7:18 ft. m. 
snd 0:30 ft. m. 

GhdOep Epbewftl Cinreh, 'Sbo 
mabap Tncfcer Metaorial, Virgtoift 
BMCh. Rer. R. W. Eastman, 



vmcawiA wtAtm news, fkipay, jtahu^y 28^ ts» 



DoMe Oa FdbroMT 2 
B7 L^TMA Avxiliaffy 

■ --* 

The RineoB ^Anne Aamlean 
Legkn Auxiliary unit has deeded 
to 90Bsor a <ten(» at the l^^ 
eluMoose. ^rginia Beach, oo "*" 
nieht ot Sftturdar. February 

Mrs. A. L. Barco, St., is 
man of ^e coDunittee making 
arrangemoits. The other num- 
bers are Mrs. Oetnrge Briggs. Mrs. 
J. C. COTnh* and Mrs. Harry 
Loui^urkttie. 





BmAiSamjj^er 



^HEADUNES^ 



upector. 



\,^ 0:00 a. m/— Holy Conununi«wi. 
'" 10:00 ft. m.— Church Scbod. 

11-00 ft. m. Morning prftyw »nd 
sermon. 

4:45 p. m. Vester service. 

BMton Shore Chapel, Oeeans 
(Buiat 1754) Rev. R. W. last- 

— mMt r e etoTt — ^ — — - — - ' — 

Worship at 0:45 ft. m. 

Ota Bedi FresbyterlftB, The 

Rev. T. D. >r*e8ley. pastor, 
8un«lay School, 10 a. m. 
Preaching 7:30 p. m. 



Luigi Pirandello has caused a 
stir by winnlDg the Nobel Prize 
in literature, and hte new book 
of Short stories, "Better Think 
Twice About It," is carasing a stir 
fOT the same reason. It is useless 
to try to undisntand anything 
that the. "Italian a. S. Shaw" has 
<|one, or is doing, unless his meta- 
physical wanderings into the 
realms of personality are taken 
into account. He is dedicated to 
the thesis that one person is the 
reflection of many personalities, 
and given over to speculation 
thereat, witness "As You Desire 
Me" and "One; None and a Hun- 
dred Thousand." In addition, he 
seems to find some grotesque, gig- 
antic laughter of his own. "Better 
Think Twice About It" bears out 
all that has been said or "dis- 
covered" of Pirandella. The ttiir- 
teen stories are preoccupied with 
his paramount problem, his love 
of the paradoxical, and the per- 
versity, even cruelty, of life. The 
characters are mainly the peasan- 
try of his native Sicily; Plran- 
tWh>*^"^heme ^fr worked 
through people who exude the 
warmth of the common earth 




WageProfHsmi 
mielyYiohted 



iM 



Oi^atf adDlni^mtar. Mr. Um- 
«m said "an oyster bitdEer com- 
petes wiUi i^er oyrtw txAen." 
OW Pea ra <^idii-8tan Meth a * 
Ctmslden^ dlseustioa centered 
around brokers' offices matotain- 
mf « n. • *d at producing centers 4uch as 
Virsniia Packers Not Paying crisfield. >« the large chain store 



25 Cents, Adarittcd 
WashingtMi. 



at 



A large number of oyster pack- 
ers in tidewater Virginia have 
ignored the wage provision of the 
oyster code, it was asserted at 
twftrings before the NRA on the 
applicat^A of the Virginia Oyrter 



Bnnwnftei Birtaeopal, Kemps. 

^flille. the Rev. MarshaU B. Traver* 

^ wptor thmday Hfihool ft t |0-W * 

p.; Church services ftt 11:10 ft. m 

KempsvtHe Baptist. Sunday 
Mhool At 10 a, m.. Leslie Stanton, 
giH)ertntendent: Men's BIMo Class 
-Iftti^t by pftstor. Pn^hta^ « 
11 ft. m., by Rev. J- S- Oftrrwiton 
piwtor 

^^rglnlft Beftoh Methodist, Rev. 
PftijMiiin Boyd Blftnd. pastor. 8. 
, JOftlr Poteftte. Sundfty sdiool supt. 
^^(tovtees, sundfty: 

10:00rft. m. Church Bdiool. 
11 ft.im. Worshtt>. 
Midweek service Wednesday at 
t:t0 p. m. 




MMyiORDOM ON 

tanm* Oortral Palaea la New 
terk to see OM g lHtoti ag 
M nil ■wtwean m dto^iy a* 
tke asHMd aato abvw. ttut gabny 
•f 



abeve ara adifMag Oe I 



If -TEA^OU) SooUi Oaral- 
hM Boy DlMovera New 
Star— Bobert UmH, Ool- 
■BMa. 8. C, high Mshool 
itadait with hia hMBBBade 
tdflMope, aaade wMh ■ ib- 



(ram diioarded 
part* and ptpe AtMags. witt 
-lAleb-ha d is a a wM d • 
alar, Neva Herealia. 




T»Ltadbergh 

Qm», 

kavlBg the eoaftrooai alter 

. a tiyUig ordoaL She 

•wttneea for the Stato la Ma 
•f HaaptawB. 
ivni wwu rkm 



sections of the code pertalntog to 
lookers' commissioDS, hmirs of 
labor and wages, at Washington 
last week ,reports the Baltimore 



J 



State Senator B. O. Norris, of 
Lindy, Va., representtog approx- 
imately fifty packers in the Rap- 
pahannock river section, asserted 
that the members of this organ- 
ization had been unable to comply 
with tlie code provision which 
fixed 25 cents a gallon as a wage 
rate for oyster shuckers. 

He said the Virginia packers 
had beeiK paying only 20 cents a 
gall<m, aiMl added that very few 
had reported a profit during the 
present season. Most of the pack- 
ers. Senator Norris said, has sus- 
tained losses, dU9 to the low price 
of oysters. 

Price Fiztaig Saggested 
He declared that the NRA 
should either fix the price of oys- 
ters or reduce the gallon rate for 
shuckers. Otherwise, he said, the 
fifty lackers in the Tidewater 
section would be forced to close 
' i^elr packing plants .which wouW 
ttrow out of work approximately 
1,300 shuckers, 300 persons en- 
^BUn^i Mn nth Br nhas ca of the in. 



organizations. Opposition was 
voiced to this system, wherein 
■brokers for large chains collect a 
c(»unission from the <«rster pfo- 
ducer. which finds its way back 
to the chata organizatitm. This 
places the smaller buyer and in- 
dividual dealer at a disadvantage. 
It was claimed. 

shucker from Chincoteague, Va., 
representing an organization of 
shuckers numbering about 400, 
favored a restriction of.Jjours for 
shuckers and a 35-cent-a-gallon 
rate for shuckers. He said his 
organization would be satisfied 
with a limitation of nine hours a 
day ,and stated that in the so- 
called rush period all shuckers to 
that area would be given some 
work. 

The deputy administrator m 
charge of the hearings and his as- 
sociates announced that they will 
give careful, study to the records 
before maktog a decision on the 
application. 

" ' -' J 

' History was maoe today— read 



rrtS:^: 



\Mieh,f^t* 




the newspapers. 

Be progressive — ^read your coun' 
ty newspaper. 



STEWAIIT 
WARNER 

H. R. HOLLAND 

2108 Atlantic Ay«nae 
Phone 328 



<t~ 



J 



s 



Ooeanft Methodist, Rev. Ben- 
iMBln Boyd Blftnd. pastor. Roy 
JftdCBMi, Sunday school supt. 
i Sunday school, 10 a. m. 

11 ft. m. Worrtilp and sermon. 

7:80 p. m. Young People's Ser- 
vlee. Mis. B. T. Scott. Supt. 

iMBhftiHi PreabyterlftB diweh. 

The Re^ T. D. Wesley. PftStor. 
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
fteachlng 11:00 ft. m. 

f n^— . M. E. Choreh— Rev. R. I. 
WUllftms, pastor; Mrs. Ella S.Wil- 
bur, supt., Sunday School every 
Sunday morning at 10 o'clock, ex- 
eept ttie second Sunday when both 
•ervlces are In the afternoon at 2 
and i o*oloi^. 

Charity MethodlBl Chftf^.- 

Pleasant Ridge. Rev. H. A. Har 
lell, pastor. Preaching Sunday 
morning at 11 a. m. 

London Bridge Baptist Choreh 
Rev. Widter Jcrtin Meade, Pastor, 

Bible School at 10 a. m. 

R. B. Carter Supt. 

Moi's Bible Class taught by the 
pastor. All men are cordially ta- 
vlted. 

Wondaip, momtog and eventog. 

St. Jriin'S Bapttst Chnndi, Bev. 
Ralph W. Mapp. pastor. 

Sunday school, 2 p. m., J. C. 
Sawyer, supertotoidait. 

ReMhing service at 3 p. m. 



mold. This work strongly shows 
Pirandello, with his intellectual 
aloofness and his lusty enjoyment 
of life, as the greatest paradox of 
all. 

It Is obviously unfair to the 
reader to call Mark Van Doreh's, 
■^ ^TBS Tf&nsleiitr' VBovfclv Thoutf^ --^j 
' it contatos passages of poetic 
beauty, 266 pages of t^is fantasy 
are too much to figure out. 

The third book of Vardls Fish- 
er's tetralogy, "We Are Betrayed", 
has fulfilled all the expeetations 
aroused by a readtog of "In 
Tragic Life" and "Passions Spin 
the Plot." The story of Vrldar 
Hunter's married life Is bitter. 
The characters are doltish or. In 
the case of the womc^, weak. This 
is a man's book; no man who has 
read any of the three has called 
them other than true. Oiipptog it 
is, but a dange^us book to play 
with. 

These books are offered for loan 
1W tlie Extension Division, Univer- 
sity, Vlrgtaia. 



Princess Anne 
County Deeds, 
Bargain & Sale 



dustry, and about 1,800 tongers. 
He declared that a considerable 
number of these shuckers, if 
thrown out of work would be 



Items Of foterest 
In Princess Anne 



Oak Ofove Baptist Chvrch. Rev 
Raiidi W. Mapp, pastfff. 

Sunday school, 10 a. m., W 
Btheridge, superintendent. 

Pteadi^ service 11 a. m. 



A. 



\ 



OM Deafttloii: Bpls ee p ft l . Rev 
MftrshftD B. ttftvers, reetw. Bun- 
Ay: SMirtce ftt 10 ft. m. Sunday 
BAool at 11 a. m. 

o ■ 

BUD RBFUOE IN NEBRASKA 

The Federal Oovemment is 
l^aniUng to spend 6ne million dol- 
laa to provide a rerting and nest- 
ing p^MX for wild ducks, wild 
,«em and other mlgrattog birds 
on the aiake lUver, a small tribu- 
tary <rf the Niobrara River, in 
Cherry county. Nebr«*a. Marshes 
Md a lake of about 10,000 acres 
iriB be maitt by damming the 
^erttm. "Hie sit is on the mato 
ttfmn 0* bWto m^rattaw betwem 
UN JleiA^n 0«tf dkta^t and 



MBS. W. H. LAND 

Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Tyer were 
called to their former home in 
Bath, N. C. this week due to a 
sudden death in Mr.Tyer's family. 
They were accompanied by ^^eir 
dwightem. Mrs. A. P. EUls, and 
MUs Ines Tyer. . '. - 

Mis. Elmer Brown, ^who has 
been 111 to Sarah Leigh hospital, 
Norfolk, for ten days, is expecting 
to return to her home the last of 
this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. V. T. Land, of 
Larchmont, visited relatives at 
Land's Station last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Buc^ner enter-' 
tained guests at their home at 
Mapleton on Sunday night. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Land 
motored to Emporia on Tuesday 
to visit friends. i 

Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Tyer, Jr., 
who are living in Norfolk .this 
winter, spent the week end with 
relatives at Land's Station. 

Mrs. Ruth James is spending 
the winter with her son, Vlrginls 
James, at London Bildge. 

Miss Ruth Gomto. of Oceana, 
spent Saturday in Norfolk. She 
was accompanied by her mother. 
Marie Isabel White spent sev- 
eral days last week with relaUves 
in Norfolk returning to her home 
at Lynnhaven on Friday. 

Miss Blanch Land visited Miss 
Inez Tyer last week. Miss Prances 
Gallop was also a recent visitor at 
the home of Miss Tyer. 

Mrs. George W. Reader, of 
Lynnhaven, had as her guest this 
week her daughter-in-law, Mrs. 
E^rker Reader, of New York. 

Richard Etherldge, of Back Bay, 
spent some time to Washington, 
D. C, this week. He wm accom- 
panied by friends. 

Mi^ Cleo Prezzel entertained 
friends at her home cm Bayside. 
recently. 

Mrs. T. J. B3ff, who has been 
111 for several weekSr is reported 
improving. 

Mrs. Joe Beluiga visited hm 
<bMghtw. Mrs, C. H. HoUaweU at 



•avid T. wngirerfet u*; to 
Reuben Land, 30 acres to Pungo 
district, bounded on West by Nor- 
folk Southern right-of-way. Tax 
11.44. 

H. A. Seawell. et ux, of Norfolk 
county, to E. O. Lowery Mid LUey 
Lowery, his wife, of Norfolk coun- 
ty, lots 8 and 9, resubdlvlslon of 
block 8, Chesapeake Shores. Tax 
36c. , 

Merchanlcs and Mechanics 
Corporation to O. E. Ratcliff, lor 
$1350, of which $300 cash, prop- 
erty to Lynnhaven district on 
Norfolk Southern near Eureka 
Brick Company ^prp^rty. 

Henry Braithwaite,'Sr., et uxi to 
Henry S. Bralthwalte, Jr., and 
William S. Bralthwalte, 7^ acres 
on Lynnhaven river, to Great 
Neck, together with oyster ground 
lease. Tax $3.24. 

Willard R. Cook and Co., to 
Charles F. Mott, lots 18. 19, 20, 
subdivision of site 2, William 
Henry Taylor tract. Tax 84c. 

Nathan Metzger and L. T. 
Kauffman, of Norfolk, to Bertha 
Aronson, of New York City, one 
half Interest In lot 2. block 12, 
Section D. Cape Hem;y. Tax 60c. 

L. D. Smith, et ux. to Samuel 
Parker, 54 acres In KempsviUe 
district, former^"SIio%h as mxxs 
Farm, on the main road. Tax 
$4.«0. 

Rights-of-way have been deed- 
ed the Virgtoia Electric and Power 
Co.. by Samuel G. Jones, Bessie 
Anne Rlcketts, George H. Bur- 



roughs and estate of William H 

Garrett. , ._, 

E. V. Wyatt, of Norfolk, by deed ' forced on reUef rolls, 
of correction, to Elizabeth Moore | senator Norris declared that 
Wyatt, his wife, lot 73, plat of the Virginia Packers' Association. 
Shore Realty Corp. Tax 60c. located on the Potomac, Great 

„ Cape HcT^ry J=iynriinatg tn Mary wicomifo, Rappahft""<^'f, ^a-rA. 
L. Jordan, of Norfolk, lots 11 and atank and York.^ rivers and their 




19, [block 12, Section D, plat of tributaries, operating at full cap- 



Henry. Tax $1.44. 
fote: Tax todicata consider- 
ation, the tax betog 13 cents per 
$100, or fraction the re<rf. o f tjie 
sale price. 



Deeds of Release 



adty. will pack this season ap 
proximately 1.200,000 gallons, val- 
ued at $1,200,000. 

Baltimoreans Attend 

Representatives of severaT 
Baltimore oyster packing concerns 
attended the hearings. Among 
them was Frank N. Lawson, a 
member of the Qyster Code Au- 
thority, who said Article Six, ddil- 
brokers' conunlssions. 
was "a dead letter and cannot 
be enforced." He pototed out that 
it was the unanimotis vote cS. the 



Tcustees of Twta City Permim ^ ^, , 

ent Bldg. Asito., to Myrtle Estelle ii^g ^ith 

Clowes and Peter B. Clowes, her 

husband, property under deed of 

trust of November 18, 1932. ., „„ ^„ „ 

Edmund S. Ruffto, Tr., to Baltimore packers that this para 
MadeUne B. Keever, .6 acre near graph of the code be ellmtoated. 
Pleasure House road on what was h^ contended that thc^ oyster 
formerly A. C. Hatha way's farm, broker did not come under the 

Merchants and Mechanics SaV- code, and Insisted that "be is a 
togs Bank to Susan T. Grice, re- food broker, arSHs not more an 
leasing from $810 judgmeirt prop- agent than brokers handltog, can- 
erty at northeast comer of 27th Q^d good? and other food pro- 
street and Pacific .avenue, Vir- ducts." 
gtoia Beach. jg reply to questions from the 

J. C. Dabney, Tr.. to Susan T. 
Grice, property on 27th street, 
,near Atlantic avenue, Virgtoia 
Beach. Indebtedness of $7500 hay- 
tog been paid. 

J. C. Dabney. Tr., to Susan T. 
Grice, property on 27th sUeet. 
near Atlantic avenue, Virginia 
Beach. Virgtoia Beach, todebted- 
ness of $2000 having b6en paid. 
^ — o- 

The nlfrspaper tof orras. teaches, 
entertc^. 

. o — ' — 

' Subscribe to the News. 



ADJUSTMDfT RAISES HOG INOOMB 

Insaeded Hoq StouqMw.«<Told Paid ^ Ptfimt, for 
«rtt8Monlha»l933inll9M 




IHEY are talking about the church 
affair next week. 

M<^er does a good deal of telephoning 
every day to members of the family and 
IbtiieneighbOTS. ■ _ » ~ 

She says it keeps her from ever feeling 
lonesome anymore. 

And she feels safer knowing that she can 
reach the doctor on a moment's notice 
and get help quickly if there's a fire. 



YOUR TELEPHONE 
HAS A THOUSAND USES 



The Chesapeake and Potomae TelephMie Co. of Vlrglsda 
SOS 22nd Street (BeU System) CftU ItMO 




-^ 



AS LOW $ 
AS 



PRELIMINARY atudiM Indicate 
that a mbitaatlal Increaa* in 
bog lBC<|m« Is resaltlng from the 
adjustment In Ifeg markeUngB effec- 
tuated by the ltSS44 emergency 
hoK-bnying programa and tlie i>34 
corn-hog production adjust m«Bt 
program of the Agricultural Adjust- 
ment Admlnlttratlon Tttt graph 
above ■howa that the toul eatlmf ted 
cost to packera tor hoga altught^red 
ander F'ederel Inspection during the 
first e^ht montha of 1934. Including 
the processing taxea due. waa ap 
proximately $100,000,000 larger than 
for the corresponding period In I93S 
^nia represeata an Increase, of 
abottt one-third la toUl coat and of 
■ore than one>half In the hundred- 
weight CMt of live animals At the 
Uke total 



slaughter of hoga tor the Bret eight 
months of 19S4 waa about II per 
cent under the total tor the corre* 
aponding period tor IISS. 

A part of thia gain has been dee 
to an Increaae In conaumer*! Income 
and to noma adjuatment la tonnage 
effectuated by the ahortage irf teed 
auppHea reaultlng from drought, tat ^ 
produrtion control under the Agr^ 
cultural Adjuatment Act baa been a 
large factor Hog prlcea throughout 
the current marketiBg year are ex< 
pected to average higher than for 
aeveral aeasona. 

Corn-bog farmera of the Dnited 
SUlea WIH bavie an opportunity to 
hold gains made thU past year by 
cooperating In the 1936 cora^og pro- 
gram now being offered by the Agrt> 
^ytaial AdlutaiMt A<B i l al Btn i t la ft i 




\,AotEjvery thing 

you want in your 1935 caf 



Here U the Irfgicet dollar value io POrd hi«ory! 
At this new low price you get «// the basic new 
Fold V-a fceiures-impnmd V-8 power-oew 
Cooifbtt Zone Riding— new iitt«ior rciocfneus 
—new strMmlined beauty. 

Mmt Ec*mmicmt F^rd Etnr Bmiltt The V-« 
engine provides the power and smoothness of 
an eight with the econoaay of a "four." 

Grmttr Cm^^-Crttitr Rmmme$$'-A^ pae- 
sengeri DOW ride *<<•«•» the axles, in die "Com- 



fort rtmfi" FtoBt won back i 
widi OMce kc room, tooi. 

CfMlwS^afy-The Ford V-« boaiy la < 
reinforved with aiccl. Brakee and dMch are mam 
strbngcr, safer. A low cennr of ftavfcy gHaa 
tramr stabOky, e^edall^ oo carvn. Sai«y ilBM 
all around «r ■• «a«>M iwft 

Widi the price so km, wWb aaaned krw ooM 
of opccatioa, and all tlie« 193S 
the new tord V-« 



P O t D 



D I A I E R i 



O F 



N O II P O I K 



T I R R I T O R T 



FORD v-8 



ttm 



' — t 

PARTIES : ANNOUNCEMENTS : PERSONALS 
riHme or BriBf Them to the Newa Office 



There*B Romance in The Air 



J. StAnle'y Qrauel, s<m of Mr. 
and Mrs. Jdtm Orauel, of Cape 
Henry, left <m Saturday for Pront 
Soyal. lAitrt he became a stadent 
M !tandoliA-Mac<m Academy. He 
jMleiKli to enter Randolph-Macon 
tMDege In the f aU and prepare 
lot the Mlnjslary. 

• • • 

Dr. and Mrs. Paul Anderson, of 
RKhmond, are spending a few 
days at their cottage in Cavalier 
fflioree. 

• * * 

Mrs. Oflo ^eamans, of New 
Yortt, is the guest of her daugh- 
ter-in-law, mA Vivian Hodgson 
at her l\pine on Atlantic Avenue 
snd 25th street. 

• • • 

James S. Barron, Jr., has re- 
turned to his home in Petersburg 
after spending a few days with 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James 
BMTon. 

.,, ' • • • 

Mr, and MrsTEvarett-^HBeottr 
of London Bridge, announce the 
Mrth of a daughter at Memorial 
HOMJltal, Norfolk, on JBnuanr 1«- 

• • ,♦ 

lieut. Comdr. '^d Mrs. Dan 
MOter, of Norfofflt Naval Operat- 
ing Base will be the week end 
iueste oTHr. widHra. J.ThOTias 
TUbot at their apartment on 27th 

street. 

• • • 

Miss Florence Twohy, of Nor- 
folk, will arrive today to spend 
ttm w^r end wMh Mrs. Irvtee 
Jordan at her hmne on 35th 
street, 

J. niomas Talbot, who has been 
in Htew York for ten days, return- 
ed yesterday to his home on 27th 



Mr. and Mrs. Harris Potter and 
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Callow, Jr., 
have returned from a week end 
trip to Eastern Shore, Virginia. 




• • • 

Ut. mtA Mn- WUliun ViOiable, 
of Itofolk. were week-end guests 
of llrs. May Ryland. 84th street. 

Miss Margaret Everett isispend- 
ing two weeks in Rockville Cen- 
ter. L. I. with her uncle and aunt, 
Mr. and Mrs. James Allen. 

• • • 

Mn. Malcolm Firth is visiting 
Hey, and Mrs. Earnest Stires in 
iRIelunond. 
I • • • 

/ " Harris Potter is spending a few 

/ days in New York. 

' • • • 

Mr. and -Mrs. Edward MacWil- 
liudi left Wednesday to apetii 
som* time in New York'. 

• • '• ' 

• Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Friebus have 
returned to their home on 39th 
street after visiting Mrs. Friebus' 
father. Hoary Pilling, at his himte 

near FbUadetphla. 

• • • 

Mn. Burnley Lankford, who has 
b«en visiting her son-hi-law and 
dautfiter, Mr. and Mrs. John 
MUes, in Wilmington, Del., has re- 
tanied to her home on 118th 

■tnet. 

• • • 

Miss Mary B. Lankford has re- 
turned to her home on 118th 
street after visiting her uncte and 
amt. Mr. and Mrs. Menateus 
iMddtord in Norfolk. 




Commander and Mrs. w: O. B. 
Hatch entertained last Saturday 
evening at their home in 
Pines in honor of Herbert Smith, 
3rd, Peter Hatch and John Grow. 
In addition to the guests of honor 
those present were Misses Anne 
Schaefer and Josephine Simpson 
of Norfolk, Dorothy Fisher, Rose- 
lyn Dail, Vivian Flanagan, Jpyc6 
Dail, Anne Oresham, Elizabeth 
Callan, Elizabeth Woodhouse, 
Mary Lee, Agnes Webb, Barbara 
Jarvls and Anne Everett; Bobby 
Miller and Heywood Tatem, of 
Norfolk, Raymond Pritchard, Jr., 
Marion Bayne, Jack Harris, Rob- 
ert Morrison, Wiley Crockett, Olen 
Garrison, Jr., and Julian Hume, 
Jr. 

Mrs. Pa ul Kendrlck entertained 
the wives Of isfflciab t>f th e ^ - Vi r- 
ginia Dairymen's Association 
Tuesday at the R'incess Anne 
Country Club. Covers were laid 
for twenty and those present were 
Mrs. H. O. Nygaard. Norfolk; Mrs. 
J. E. Barlow, Norfolk; Miss Cat- 
iieJjWI^IifeJBun:.„Norfolk, Mrs, H.JJ 
R. Anderson, Richmond: Mrs. R. 
F. Unser. Norfolk; Mrs. F. M. Hall, 
Hickory. N. C; Mrs. A. Malmgren, 
Norfolk; Mrs. R. K. Temple, 
Roanoke: Mrs. Stewart Rivers, 
Fredericksburg; Mrs. Fred Driver, 
Waynesboro; Mrs. B. H. Darden, 
NcMTolk; Mrs. C. E. HoUenbeck, 
Norfolk: Mrs. J. C. Martin, Nor- 
folk; Mrs. E. A. HoUenbeck, Nor- 
folk; Mrs. a. C. Coleman, Ntxrfolk; 
Mrs. Wm. H. Darden, South Nor- 
folk; Mn. F. L. Curling, Norfolk; 
and Mrs. W. T, Wood, OkM-doas- 
vUle. 

• • • 
Mrs. L. I. Phelps entertained at 

a luncheon Tuesday at her home 
on Seventeenth Street. Her 
guests hicluded Mrs. N. H. Cow- 
ing, Mrs. Allen Clay, Mrs. A. B. 
Lacy, Mrs. Hugh Foushee, Mrs. 
Chas. L. Albright. Mrs. J. D. Hol- 
land, Mrs. J. Frank Fooshe, all 
of Norfolk and Miss Sarah E. 
Ferebee, of Lynnhaven. 

• • • 
Mrs. R. L. James, of Lynn- 
haven, was a guest Monday of 
Mrs. L. I. Phelps at her h(Mne on 
Seventeenth Street. 

• *- * 
Mrs. James Kandos on Wednes- 
day was taken to Sarah Leigh 
hospital, Norfolk, for treatment 
that probably will require a week 
or ten days. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. David Pender, Jr., 
and two children will leave today 
for Clearwater, Florida, to spend 
several months. 

• .. * * 
Mrs. T. D. Stokes, of Alanton. 

and her guest. M», Benjamin 
Ridgley and Mrs..St(Aes' niece. 
Miss Elizabeth Eaches. will leave 
Sunday for the latter's home In 
PhiladelidUa where they will visit 
for some time. 

• • • 

Mrs. Robert Sutliff, wife of 
Lieut. SutUff, who Is vislthig her 
mother, Mrs. F. B. Hodgson, in 
Norfolk, ?pa8 the guest ot honor 
Thursday at a Inridge luncheon 
given 1^ her aunt, Mrs. Vivian 
Hodgson. The guests numbered 
ten. '^ - 



to the best advantage and mort 
efficiently and he can do this only 
when he has the full co-operati(Bi 
of all th$ employes in, the attice 
It is Certain that he is better able 
to know these employes than are 
outsiders. 



IBAL i tNOEDi 



(Philadelphia .Inotdrer) 
Democratic politicians in Wash- 
ington wiA not Usten to the ap- 
peals of business men to balance 
the national budget, but it is a 
significant fact that they are now 
taking steps to balance the budget 
of the National Democratic Conf- 
mittee. They plan to raise $500r^ 
000 to get the party organization 
out of the red by the first of 
March. 

Wholly commendable is the 
Democrats' plan to put their party 
on a firm basis for the next Presi- 
dential campaign, but a surer way 
of maUng a hit with the people 
would be to work out some intel- 
ligent method of getting the coun- 
try out of the red. 



1 



DONALD NOVIt, popular tenor, and Vora Van, volvtt-volced Wuee 
ohantrets, aro radlo<f newest romantio combination and are heard 
every Sunday over the nationwide Columbia network en the "opea 
-WMwe" erffflrem v\^b Frfi'ty fWniln'e^iHd. Both Don and V«n are 
Callfornlans and grew up In the same town*~^But It wasn't ujilll th^- 
came eaet and aehioved individual stardom ever the air that anyeiM 
thought ef combining their talents. 



Theater Previews 



wt^m 



AT tBE BAYNE 

Aline MacMahon and Guy Kib- 
bee enact the roles of Mr. and 
Mrs. Babbitt in First National's 
"Babbitt," which comes to tiiis 
theMer today and tomorrow. Jah'- 
uary 25 and 26. Based on this 
novel by Sinclair Lewis, Ihe book 
that made a hundred million 



Americans laugh at themselvel— J;hem. Many of these officials 



tW ftmt 1^ ■.erVLt' tt.* n; wt 
mWmMir dmiij can't «r. •>.«« to Kt^' ur 



Kempsville Social 
And News Items 

Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Swartien- 
truber are receiving congratula- 
tions on the birth of a girl last 
Friday. 

Mrs. Rachel Hogshire, of Lon- 
don Bridge, spent Monday with 
her sister-in-law, Mrs. Alice Hog- 
ahlre. . , 

Mrs. Mollie Wright has returned 
to her home at Boiuwy's Corner 
after spending a few days ^ with 
her sister, Mrs. Oeorgie Smith. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Ho^hire 
and family and Mrs. Ht^^shire's 
mother. Mrs. Ali(% Hogshire mov- 
ed Tjipsday to Rocky Mmmt, N. C. 
to make their home. 

. ' 

The newQNiper lofwina. teaelMB, 
oitertalns. 



and love it! 

"One Night of Love," the CoU 
umbla film starring Grace Mowe, 
screen and opera star, wHl be seen 
Sunday and Monday, January 26 
and 27. The story features sev- 
eral arias from ttie world's im- 
mortal operas. Included in the 
cast are Tullio Carminati, -I^rle 
Talbot, Mona Barrie and Jessie 
Ralph. ' 

Tuesday, January 29, the feat- 
ure attraction will be "A Lost 
Lady," starring Barbara Stan- 
wyck. Ricardo Cortez. Frank 
Morgan and I^le Talbot have im- 
portant roles. Four great stars 
united to bring you WiUa Cather's 
celebrated novel of a wcmian who 
tried to save her self from love by 
marriage! 

"Madame Du Barry," the War- 
ner Bros, production depicting the 
life and loves of the famous 
beauty who ruled the court of 
King James XV, comes to the 
Bayne Theater Wednesday and 
Thursday. January 30 and 31, 
with Dolores Del Rio in the stellar 
role. 

AT THE ROLAND 

Saturday and Sunday, January 
26 and 27, this theater presents a 
double feature. Buddy Roosevelt 
will ix seen In "Circle Canyon," 
a Western drama. Accused of a 
murder he did not commit, he 
fought alone against a gafig of 
deqierate outlaws to clear his 
name and win the wrnnen he 
loved. 

"The Dragon Murder Case" will 
be the other attraction at the 
Roland, litis film stars Warren 
William, Margaret Lindsay and 
L^le Talbot. Follow famous Phllo 
Vance (Warren WiUiun) as he 
solves the Mnaxtaig swimmhig pool 
murder mystery! 



WHY CIVIL SERVICE? 



(Mecklenburg, N. 



C, Times) 



We can see no need for civil 
service in c(7unty goivemment. 
Just because some new officials 
want to make a Shange in the 
personnel of their departments is 
no rea^ for a change in the 
system In this or l^^^ther coun- 
ty. There are times when changes 
should be made, and it is the duty 
of the new officials to make 



are elected because the citiBms 
want some changes made. Of 
oowse, there are times when pop- 
ular employes are let go, and this 
is the time when there are some 
people who get busy and want 
the system changed. ^ 

On the oOier hand we all know 
that civil service commissions do 
not always please the people and 
they maift changes or do not 
make (dutdiiM In aceordanoe with 
the wishes of tiie citisms. Wit- 
ness the experience ttf tlM (dvll 
service commission in Chftriotte. 

We believe that whea the people 
of this county elect a new official 
they expect him to run the c^tce 



Paris Uses Fabrics lliat Glittor 



Neighborhood Disturbance 



Aunt Maggie— Junior, 1 heAr 
the old stork visited your house 
last night. 

Junior (who lives four blocks 
away)— Gee, I didn't think the kid 
cried that loud.— Chelsea Becord. 




J... 




HyFavorUeKedpei 

— * Frances Lee Barton tayt:_ mmm 

THE successful hostess is .the one 
wlio dispenses hospitality easily 
hout visible effort — the host- 
ess who can produce re- 
JrcB b lng g o od c^eer fer 
guests who drop in for 
a chat on hot summer 
evenings. 

The secret is— pre- 
paredness. One Aclpe 
tor preparedness is a 
supply of ready-to-use chocolate 
syrup' in the refrigerator waiting 
to be turned into a delicious cold 
drink. This Is a brand new de luxe 
recipe tor chocolate syrup, wonder- 
fully smooth and full of the true 
chocolate flavor that everyone likes. 

Chocolate Syrup 
\Baie for manji chocolate drink$) 
f 4 or B squares unsweetened cho- 
eolate; 1 cup eagar; 2/3 cup hot 
water; t egg yolks, slightly beaten. 
Melt chocolate over hot water; 
remove and &ml to lukewarm. 
Add sugar to water, stirring nntll 
sugar is dissolved: .cool to luke- 
warm. Add syrup to egg yoII(8, 
about one-fourth at a time, beating 
well after each addition;. add choco- 
late in the same way. Then con- 
tinue beating mixture 1 minute, or 
until slightly thickened. Turp into 
Jar, cover tightly, and place in re- 
frigerator. Syrup ^an be kept tor 
several days. Use 2 tablespoons 
chocolate syrup for 1 cup milk. 
Makes 2 cups syrup. 

This syrup can be made with 
scalded milk rather than hot water. 
If a richer syrup Is desired. 



One Simple Recipe Makes 
Six Luscious Desserts 



"1 shall not change my poUtics 
on account of the recoit election." 
said C<mgressmui Snell of New 
York. The thing that wonrles a lot 
of Republican Congressmen is 
that they wlU have to change 
their Jobs.— Buffalo Times. 
o 

"The SpMkled TnNit."-Jt was 
the Worid's Wont PalhUng. Bat a 
Hold-Vp. Two Borgiartes and a 
Near Mardo- WoSlowt* Its Par- 
chase. Who wanted to Steal "Tlie 
Speckled Trent." and Why? A 
Short fictton Story in The Amert- 
ow We^ly, tte MagaslM Dto- 
(rihwted WHh Next Snnday'a 
WaJilBgteii HeraH. 




ffml ia OM ettiiMe, baslo recipe 
wU(^ la M> thae at all. yea 
can ton hito av oae <rf six dsU- 
ehwe. dUtoreat d isei it a. A^ avwy 
(no 4tf them, tai addition to deUgU^ 
tag the laoilly. will add leawoas^ 
to the BovrlshmeM of the aeaL 
Creanqf Taploea ., 



iwl 



1/1 



Combine Qolek-M^lBg tapioca, 
sugar, salt, egg yt^k, and mUk te 
top ot dcmMe boOer aad atlr ucwgh 
to break «g yolk. Ptaeeoverr^ 
Idly bomag wattf, brtag to soald- 
ing pobit (allow 5 to 7 minvtes), 
and cook 6 mlautes, stirrimE fro- 
quenUy. Remove tmm boiling 
water. Fold a small araonat into 
egg white; add to remaii^ig ti^ 
oca mixture and blead. Oool— 
mtxtvro thickens as It cools. When 
slightly co(4, add flavoring; chiU. 
Serve la shwrbet i^assea. GanilA 
with whipped cream and a tew ber- 
ries or pieces of fruit. It desired. 
Serves 8. 

Poaches and Cresm 

Fold whipped cream toto <!• 
cooking tapioca cream, pr, 
sherbet glasses. Serve with r 
ot crushed, sweetened ^eacti^ 
sweetened peach slices. Garui. 
wlUk addlttoaal whipped cream, U 
year family like It. 



eiioeolale Hrifand^nN 
Fold ^oe(«ate aaaee lato part of 
Cid«k-eoofehc ti«teea ersaa. Seme 
in parfatt tfasaea, la idtwaate lay- 
wa with i^ata taploea eream. Berre 
with addttiOBal choe^ate eaace. It 



earraiit Ceeenvl 

8«rv« qakk-eo<ddBC taploea t* 
A«b«« glasses. V<9 genenmsiy 
with pli^ » toasted cooooat aad 
eabes eC ewraat Miy. Oovw with 
whipped creAa btHsn arraagtef 
mn^. K deahed. 

Mrawbwrry Ring 

Bern aumnds et «aick-eo(AlBg 
Ukpioca cieam hi sherbet glawMa. 
Pour i^ivp troia swerteaed. oi^Md 
strawbMTlea over tapioca; airaage 
ring ot canned Mrawberrlea anwad 
each monad ot tapioca cream. 

CInMmon Apple Cream 
Oook apiMe vuvters unto traas- 
parmt la sugar vnp, colored and 
flavored wjA eSMunea «uidles. 
Arrange tft^ eudi sherbet glass. 
Oover with tMloea creMn, aad t<w 
with addltloi^ apple. 

Posmrt Brittle Trills 

"^old couv^ly crushed peuiat 

!e Into q^lok-cboklng laplbea 

n. Serve |n sherbet gtasses. 

with additional eoarstiy 

od peittat brittle, and jpkreish 

vhlMMd oreaia. it deA<ed. 



pARIS— The twO sketches shown 
are from "models of Molynoax, 
creations recently displayed here 
which, in their smart slmpll(;lty, are 
Interesting examples -«- 
ing use of synthetic materials in 
the Pall and Winter mode. The 
cape dress at the left is developed 
In black wool and slit cellulose film 
and is trimmed with rayon velvet 



»€» Yorh-Farit WuktmUk 

flowers In two shades of pink die- 
posM in tn»#«f the neck i^enlnf^ 
It is topped by a black velvet toque 
with a saocy quill. The other is ai 
Cossack costume In a brawn fabrte. 



v. 



contalnTng eiit cellul 
trifled with astrakbaa In the 
same shade. The brown leather belt 
holding the coat at the. waist la 
fastened by a brown bitefcle of a 
plastic composition. 




D. P. STORES 



Feature Values 



♦♦♦4* 



at the store that saves yon moiicy, snd irt tht 
time gives you the best^ . PENDSR*S. 



LIBBY'S COOKED 

Corned 
Beef 



2 Cans 



2 cans -SOc 




.GIBB*S 

Hominy 

2 Large Cans 

15c 



Miracle ^nt 

Peas 
No.2canl2is 

PhilUp's Pork and 

Beans 
3 cans 13q 

Domestic 

Sardines 
can ....... ....4c 

Santa Cbira 

Prunes 
2 lbs. I5e 



PHILLIP'S MIXElD 

Vegetables, 3 cans 



25e 



PHILLIPS DELICIOUS 

Spaghetti, 3.cans 



MARCO PREPAHED 

Mustard 

2 Quart Jartf 

25c 

Atlantic 

Mince 
Meat 

2-lb. Jar 

2ac 




D. p. BLEND 

Coffee, lb. 



OM Virginia 

Syrup -Ifle 

22-01. Bottle 
Maxwdi House 

Coffee 
Ik ...-.-^82c 

Safety 

Matches 
2 pkgs. . 15l» 

Our I^ride 

Bread 
Large Loaf Ae 



2lle 



.UOLDEN BLEriD 

C6ffeb,lb. . 



( 



jLlifS 



I. 

V 



■■■I 



VmC^qA MACH NEWS, FRIDAY, JJ^UAJ^ 2S> l^g 



iij'",^j 



«i: 



Cmd Gmfn New n^m €«ikge 
Hm birdhnent Of ^t 158 aodents; 
Exdashre Ini^atkMi In U. S. 




-Ifh* kmely sentry on duty at 
the entrance to the Coast Guard 
academy at New London, Conn., 
Mi^iteMd at the appearance of 
a visitor. But his expression was 
dobioiB when he heard that in' 
formation was detired concerning 
the $2,500,000 edwational Institu- 
tkm which slept under the wintry 
sonshfaie behind the high walls, 
reports the Chicago Tribune. 

"WeP. now." he said. "I gu^ if 
you go tQ the . .^ABiDistration 

anrnfonf 



vlsicmed many years of fighting 
against the smuggling of rum into 
this country in violati<m of the 
eighteenth ammdment. ' Rum 
chasing was tiie Mg business of 
Uie guard and it seemed to be de- 
manding increased attenti<m with 
the passing of the years. Then 
came repeal. 

The coast guard had twenty 
bases. It now has three, this one 
at New London, another in Florida 
and a third « » th e we st coast. 



around. Just Igo in there and 
locdc around and there ought to 
be someone there." 
Otflataas tMUmja on C^mpm 
This reporter saundered up , a 
curving path which led through 
magnificently land^ped grounds. 
In a semi-circle were grouped 
great new buildings of, red brick 
and which stone, constructed 
after the colonial (Oeorglan) 
* style. Between tiiem could be 
caught glimpses of the placid 
Tliamfs river in the background. 
The solemn notes of a big Clock 
drifted across the grounds. With 
the exception of the sentry and 
the reporter, there was not a hu- 
man being In sight. 
Recollecting that these were the 
,4J^-^Christmas holidays and ttiat the 
students undoubtedly were ab- 
sent, this reporter arrived at the 
Administration building. Enter- 
mg, he finially located a young 
man, nodding at a switchboard, 
and was directed jto the office of 
tHi> secretary to Capt. Randolph 
Rldgdy Jr., superintendent of the 
academy. Some time later, Capt. 
Rldgely was located. 



V 



It was verified that most of the 
students' were absent. But even a 
thousuid students might have 
been lost in that imposing array 
of buildings. At the present time, 
exactly 158 young men, divided 
torn ciisses_ averaging less 
y than forty each, are taking the 
four year course. After that they/ 
«re graduated as ensigns in th^ 
X7nited States coast guard, 
Mmc ProhlUtlon Expeeted 
L ess than two years ago, this 
Sicat ikcademy, built with a $2,- 
500,000 appnqiriation enthusias- 
tically voted in 1029, was dedicat- 
ed amidst appropriate ceremonies. 
At that timef^^ coast guard en- 



It had 12,000 enjteted men and jtour s tudents jeach.aowhousi ni 



600 officers. Its appropriation 
was cut $5,000,000 last year and 
will be Slashed another 2,500,000 
this year. That means the dis- 
charge of MO more men and the 
decommissioning of many units. 
LargCT CJasses Phumed 

When built, the academy was 
designed to acc(Mnmodate 208 stu- 
dents, with an eventual expansion 
to a capacity of about 338. With 
its present membership of 158, it 
is one of the most exclusive 
schools in New England and the 
diminishing student group lives 
royally in what is probably the 
most modem and best equipped 
institution in the country. 

Admitting all these points sad- 
ly, Capt. Rldgely nevertheless 
bristles at the suggestion, madie 
in naval circles, that coast guard 
officers should be trained in the 
naval academy at Annapolis. 

"It wouldn't do," he said firmly. 
"It would be bad for morale. Our 
training course calls foj seaman- 
ship ot the highest order. I'd hate 
to ask a naval academy graduate 
to command the, launching of a' 
life boat in a heavy sea. Probably 
th e boat and a coupl e of m e n 
would be lost." 

Capt. Rldgely also belittled the 
suggestion that too many officers 
were being turned out by the 
Coast Ouard academy for the 
skeleton force whic h th e paring 
jeBs" Has^lef t the 
He said arrange- 
'd been made so that not 
thirty students would 
each year, to fill the 
deaths and retire- 



one or two students 

Fine Swimming Pool 

The gymnasiiun, called the 
finest in New England, held a 
magnificent tiled swimming pool. 
There was a fine athletic field, 
equipped with floodlights for 
night playing and a modem grand 
stand. There was a concrete tun- 
nel connecting all the main build- 
ings so that the students need 
not be exposed to the snow and 
cold if they .do not wish. 

There was gentle melancholy 
noticeable in the few persons en- 
countered in this inspection. This 
was an instituticm inspired by the 
great days of the coast guard, the 
heroic days of the rum running 
fleet off the 14 mile limit, the 
days of battles on the Great Lakes 
and around Detroit. Now, re- 
duced to the prosaic business of 
life saving and marine patroling. 

• Ott 

"Are you sure," asked the wo- 
jnanr-'^hat this cefrtury plant will 
bloom in 100 years?" 

"PMitlve, ma'am," answered the 
florist. "If tt doesn't bring It 
right back-^Toronto Globe. 



tl 



ted 



of api 
x;oast 
nients 
l^ore .. 
be gradi 
g^ lei 
ments 

Makes 
"isn't the 
stitutlon 
Justif: 



blysU of Cost 

keep of nils big In- 

iwhat excessive to 

output of thirty en- 



> 



mtm 



"FOR YOUR 

PRINTING 



We are equipped to handle 

your Printing, (large or small) 

in a most reasonable and 

t satisfactory way • • • • • • 



P3INESS CARDS 

EN^X^PES 

LETl^RHEADll^ 

BIIXHEADS 

STATEMENTS / 

OFFICE FORMS 

Circulars 

FOLDERS 

CATALOGUES 

PLACARDS 



HlOllC >^^- ^^ 0"^ Estimate 

Princess Anne 
Printing & Publishing Co.Jnc. 

PUBLISHERS OF THE VIRGINIA BEACH NEWS 
MAKERS OF 




tine l ; 



• t 



nrvtmg 



^ -— ,--— _^- 



signs a yesa?" 1m was adMd. 

His reply was tHat it didn't 
C(»t more than $^,000 a year for 
lighting, heating and maintainii^ 
the grounds. This figure did not 
include the salaries paid the 150 
enlisted men withdrawn from 
active service to work in the 
academy, the pay of the officers 
siinilarly withdrawn for faculty 
duty, the cost of food for some 
350 mouths at the academy, nor 
the $780 yearly pay given each 
student for expenses. 

An inspection of the buildings 
gave* evidence of their fineness of 
equipment. There was a Ug mess 
hall and the most 'modem kit- 
chens, spacious dormitories with' 
Tooms designed to abcomoiodale 



Cuban ^iMlMito Saffied Forth To War 
After Reeehhig Written Iii?itati<m% 
Writes Oeeana Giri Teachmg In Havana 



During the recent civil strife in 
Cuba the students at Havana pni- 
versity, who played' a prominent 
part, went out to fights when 
they received formal invitations 
to them, reports Miss Laurie 
Boush, who is teaching this win- 
ter in Havana, in a letter to her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mallory 
Boush, of Oceana. 

Regardihg events in Cuba, Miss 
Boush wrote: 

"Last Friday morning, we visit- 
edf thie^^^t ol. I t I s a magnifio - 
^mt building, but the simplirity of 
ours at Washington is more ap- 
peaHag to me. This building cost 
over twenty-two milUon dollars 
and is muchjtoo large for so small 
a country. 

"Aslyou enter the front door, 
you look through many flails sep- 
arated only by columns and col- 
umns of white marble. Each hall 
is on a different level and the ef- 
fect is beautiful. This building 
has' been said by some of the 
world's greatest architects to be 
one of the most beautiful to be 
found anywhere. It is surmount- 
ed by a huge dome covered with 
gold leaf which shines brilliantly 
in the sunshine and it can be seen 
from every part of the city. 

"On 'the ceilings are fabricated 
flowers covered with gold leaf. In 
the rotunda there is a statue, 
"The Spirit of Cuba"— a young 
lady of gold. It is about thirty- 
five feet high, but to my w«y «f 
thinking is not pretty at all. You 
know, most Cuban ladies are fat, 
and this is no exception to the 
rule. In front of the statue, sunk 
in the floor, is a glass case con- 



taining a diamond valued at six- 
iteen thousand d<dlars. This tUme 
marks the starting point of all 
roads leading from Havana. 

Carried Dynamile 
/"We saw the large ball room 
/Which is patterned after the Ver- 
sailles Hall of Mirrors. Paid a 
visit to the House, but were not 
permitted to enter the Senate 
Chamber as that is the place 
where they hold trials evefy day 
of those who have been throwing 



^mte"6i^th^e~who have been 
caught' 

trials were open to the public un- 
til about a week ago when a wo- 
man who came to the trial of her 
husband was found to be carryr 
ing a concealed weapon in the 
shape of a large stick of dyna- 
mite. 

"One thing I noticed in the 
Capitol was that on one of the 
doors upon which there were 
carvings depicting the history of 
Cuba, there were two blank 
spaces. I made inquiry, and ascer- 
tained that the panels once car- 
ried the image of Machado but 
were removed by the A. B. C. or- 
ganization after he took flight. 
I have never seen such, hatred 
among an entire people as there 
is here against Machado and I 
do not Uame them one bit. He 
was as cmel as a man could be. 
They will not allow even a pic- 
ture of his mother to stay In the 
country^ 

Students Fntnre Balers 

"The students of the University 
are looked upon as the coming 
ralejrs of Cuba and t^ey can tell 
the people almost anything and 



he followed. I was taOdng to one 
of the students the other, day. He 
told me about one of their battles. 
This is what he said: "I was in- 
vited to take part in^,a fight 
against the Reds. '^f^^V.was 
set for three o'cl(x:k Qfa Tuesday 
afternoon. We showed up but 
the Reds did not. They were 
afraid of us. However, we plan- 
ned the battle for the following 
Friday and told them that they 
would have to show up or we 
w<Hild come after them. They 
came this time all rigjit, and were 
equipped with machine guns while 
we only had rifles. But we killed 
most of them off and have not 
been bothered much with them 
since.' 



"This happened last spring. 

' way— WMl teir Ifivlta- 
lions were sent out for them to 
Join the fight.— it. might have 
been a tea party." 

^ — 

Watch Tour Talk! 



Chaplain (to prisoners' — Never 
mind, my friends, these afflictions 
are only for a season. We are here 
today and gone tomorrow. 

Prisoner— You may be, but I 
ain't, (U. S. S. Texas Steer). 




Subscribe to the 



W 



Member Federal Home Loan Bank Syston 

We Have MONEY To Unl 

BUILD, 
BUY, or 
MODERNIZE 

Virginia Beacjul^mns^n the Same Terms as^l^OTfollC tonl*^ 
NO BONUS NO COMMISSION CHARGE 

The Mutual Building Association 

121-123 W. Tazewell Street 
John A. Lesner, Pres. . Phone 24i<t 



To 



A 




E 



\ 




tTMMI tiraOLET I^HEVROLErr present the finest price field . . . WutifbUr •traualiBed fit lEV MltfEl N Hit 

MEINLEt 

tTMAMUNI tmiNt 



J :mi4- 



i-'r\^ 



lOWBT-MUCnilX 
UNUiUAL KONOWY 

RAiNY AcconumoN 

tax MOM POWR 



■M» tOOMT tODY IT ramR 

iMoom. 
imi fiAiiii 



m 



AND UP. List prtoe of New 
Standard Roadster at Flint, 
mch., liSS. With Bumpers, 
atmn tire and Ui« iodk. the 
list price to $M.OO adtfttonal. 
Prices subject to change 
wltlumt notice. 



vJ cats vod biggest values that Chev- . . . longer and sBMitlj^bwer in appMr" 

relet has ever olfeied. The New Standard wee Both of tlww> cms en po««nd 

Oteoniet . . . styled in the tradiUonal by the fanpcoTed MmIm Oievrafet 

QteTTolet nuumer whkh has jiroved^o engiiifc Both give leoMik^lt 

ponder . . . providing an entirely iww perfonnaiioe— end both an MWC 
dcgne of perffonnaiioe and operating eeofiemicel to 
toauamj. Aai^ntw MtiaetlhLmxe OwTiolets. Sse dieM can and 
...the Fashion Car of tlw low- Obeivoiaf for qaaKty at low ooit. 
CHEVm)LET MOTOR COMPANY, DETStHT, MICBIOAN 
> Omnkt'f lam iiWiiiii fHem mU tmy GMA.C. Mmw. A Ommd MMra Vsftw 



NOW ON mSPiAY 



CHEVROLET 






KM IiACTlOW * 




(*Knee Actkm Optteiyd «! 
AddltfoMa CMtL 



AND UP. list price <tf liMt 

De bun Omuii at ■■( 
Mich.. ISM. WtOi ' 
spare tire eoA Ure 
list mice Is m.M 
Prices sublect to 
without W)llce. 




CHOOSE CHEVROLET FOR QUALITY AT LOW COST 



Brown Motor Corpo: 



17TH SntEET 
LE Davis 



lALESMEN- 
loyd Deary 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
'Xlick'Adnck 



VIRGINIA BEACH msm, FMDAT, SA SfVjari&^nm 



€ff GmetmmA Uere Cmn^rei 

WHR figure Frim Other Cwmties; 

l$ming$ PosiNMe, GariKtt Argues 



TOI 



tHWs Ag i fci i W I Experfnieni 

Frincess Anne ccmnty may well 
kt proiid of its. showing to some 
0t Ute c<»iditi(m8 dealt with in 
flHs series of articfes ^^ile in 
«Aet reQ)ects it falls below de- 
^aMe standards. Where it lags, 
dteflsite plans to reach higher 



emmentr and in both, at a sakuy 
less than that fOTmerly paid <me 
of the two officiaW displaced. 
(Mher personnel and salaries of 
the two offices have been shwply 
reduced in the combined depart- 
ment and at the same time the 
wcn-k more efficiently perform«l. 

WMe Cost Tairlaiiam 

. An examination of the recent 

repM^ of The C<Hnp«atlve Cost 



tmmae pians lo reacn lUBiier r . _, . ,_. ,^^ _.„ 

iiw6 arr lieedetfr^^PaWnr-^^^^ ~ 



atete as a whole, the problem of 
Munty government reorganiza- 
Um "R probably the question now 
~ most in need of general attention. 
mth governmental functions and 
tmi constantly expanding, the 
Qoestioh of governmental effic- 
iency Mid economy is one of con- 
s»antly increasing importance. 
Many counties are now receiving 
state or federal aid for schools for 
relief of dependent groups and for 
other purposes. Until they have 
exhausted the possibilities of self 
help they do not have as strong a 
case for the continuance of such 
aid. 

County government recn-ganiza- 
tkm needs to be pushed f rom^twa 
anglefs, (1) the reorganization of 
«dsting govemtoentaL majdiinery 
to improve efficiency; and (2) the 
consolidation of counties when 
they fall below a certain minimum 
of are.a, population and resources. 
ITie county government commis- 
sion conservatively estimates that 
more than a million dollars a year 
could be saved to the people of the 
state through such reforms with 
at the same time an actual im- 
provement in county government 
services. 



TIffiEE SDSPRBES IN Uramr AU^AMQ^ 



+be^ 
State Printer, Richmond,) cover- 
ing the year ending June 30, 1932, 
shows a wide variation between 
different ctmnUes in the cost of 
various governmental functions. 
Such figures suggest the need of 
examining into the desirability oi 
county government reorganiza- 
tion. For Instance, the total per 
capita county expenditures and 
other charges varied in 1932 from 
$9.44 in Qt^^fSqtC^ $25.61 in 
Giles, 

In Princess Anne c^jl^ty, total 
expenditures and fitist amounted 
in 1932 to $22.27/per capita, 25.8 
per cent of whicn came fijom the 
state. The cos^ of the commis- 
sioner of revenue office for the 
county was 33 cents per capita 
as conipared to 55 cehts~f6r the 
high-cost county, and 9 cents for 
tire low-cost^ county. Princess 
Anne county 'spent 87 cents per 
capita on its treasurer's office. 
The cost Qf such services in other 
counties ranged from 22 to 98 
cents per capita. The cost of oper- 
ating the county clerk's office, 
amounted to 11 cents per, capita 
as compared to a range in othc^r 
counties from 3 to 16 c^ntsL 3rhe 



Albemarle and Henrico counties 
led the way last year in such/re- 
organiaation. fSulBstanJiialraViaii 
have been idade with liicreaara 
efficiency in the performance of 
various govenmiental functions. 
!■ Itenrico a reduction of 26 per 
cent in the general county levy is 
credited to the reorganizatidn 
while in Albemarle a saving of 
japproximately 30 per cent In the 
general county administration 
cost has resulted. This amounts 
to more than 110,000. In both 
counties the greatest saving has 
eome tiirough combining the of- 
fices of tte commissioner ot rev- 
pam hitd tm fu H Ha\u a -Ttet>«rii- 
iMBt Gt (inanM. The director of 
this departm^it in both cages 
Merves as head of the coun^ gov- 



cost of crime prevention and de 
tectlon ran from a low of 3 cents, 
and of administrattp!! of Justice, 

9 cents, per capita to a high of 
$1.02 and 51 cents respectlveJbr. 
Such cost in Princess Anne coun- 
ty amount^ to 21 cents and 22' 
cents. This county spent 22 cents 
per capita for the protection of 
the health of its people and 2 
cents for the protection of live- 
stodc and fowls. For the advance- 
ment of agriculture and hoipe 
economics Princess Anne county 
spent 7 cents per capita as com- 
pared to a range from nothing to 

10 cents in other counties. (Arl- 
ington county Is not included In 
the above comparisons, since mo^ 
of its territory is sut^urban). 

Larger Volts Needed 




hywalmfm Sorid 
Ifenm Of hitercrt 

A swprjbe futtw "»»& «*•"* «• 
Frkfey nWit at Onith's Inn to 
eeleWrate Mr. ma Mrs. Geo. E. 
SAnith's wedinw Mptversary. The 
giMsts numbered abmit thirty. 
Dancing w» enKV^. after wMdi 
refreshments were served, 

Mta Marguet Bailey spent the 
week end with Mra.'H. S. Hogge. 

Mrs. Roy Smith has returned 
iHHne after spending sevend weeks 
vlsKtng relatives and frioMto in 
Oak City. R. C. 

Mr. and Mnr RylaiMl m^ 

ire«r end guests~?r"*ffir- j.^ c— pki s 
i!s^j»a«iit8. Mr. Mid m^W fefc—i" 
Oeo. B. Smith. 



Safe* Opened and Myy 
ill BMs flf KC9B Miii 

E& Martiii Jb^igf^ 

Vc 




PATTERSON 

^(CtteilsrCillW 



Beach. Securing $93mm p«y- 
able $50.37 a month, to Home 
Owners Loan< Oorp^ 

Susan T. Orioe to Roy i^lth. 
Tre., vtapertf oi Nortii side 27th 
street, near Atlantic avenue, Vir- 
ginia Beach. Securing $000, pay. 
able in 1938. (Second mortgage). 

E^iest Unwood Miner, et ux, to 
Franeis B. Waters and P. W. 
Acklss, Trs., property on Drink- 
wator road, tgntinhaven district, 
adjoining land ot J. B. 
Securing $2335.30, payable 
a month, to Home Owners' Loan 
Corp. 

U. S. ColTector of Intemal Rev- 
enue files tax liens, on account of 
distilled lipirits tax, for $288.34 
each upon property of Zebulon 
Tancer-feaunders and Vernon 
Clyde Brown, ot Virginia Beach, 
Harry Newman MiKden, of Lon- 
don Bridge, and Thomas May, 
Virginia Beach R. F. D. and a lien 
of $213.55 on property of Arling- 
ton Earl Ammons, lltth and Juni- 
per, Virginia Beach., 

J. A, Dozier, et ux, to W. W 



• Itif 



FSVER 





flH UP. . ^^ 

Mtk * OniAy IMiw DW41tl0 



WAKE UP YOUR 
LIVER BILE- 

1^' WITHOUT cftOMEL 

$18.47' . 

And YooH Jomp Out «i M Is 
the Morning Rarin' to Go 

II ymi t»A toat •nd lUDk nd Om\ 
look! punk, don't iwrilow • lot mmm, 
«•! mtUt, oa, l«xati*« esady or «Mwmg 
■Bd«xpMt then to mak* yaa Mddmr ■ 
■nd boo^t and (oil ot iiiMhiM. 

for tfcejr ean't do It. Thv vAf ■»«•«• 
boWrii «nd a mere movement ooi* » S»» f 
the eauM. Tba wmob ror jroof dow»«nM«l 
reeling li your liver. It eliould pawa"* *•• 
pouo^ of Uqidd bit* into your bowM 4aily. 



Qt^SNAPsmT CUIL 



IS YOUR UN$ CLEAN? 




Fifteen hundred and foriy jlrldiroii battlers Ml4 ted the .boy* oWv^rn'o u most desery- 
hii of honor on Libtrty'i foolbiU oImsIc tMide Three major «ir|iriiM«f* contain^ m 
tho Mnrnisd tiiootS tmAm poblio br Lib«|/ Magwino. "B<«m" H«ndton of Stan- 
£;rEd^I3G^d.rd.lui«»lSKlW«ddi.^ P«t«»rsott of 
Chicago displaced other plUkhi fiivoritM o ft^Py^ wgerto. ' 



■kin o(t«i bnakaput InlblemMieBt Toitt ImJ 

achat and you feel dowa and out. TMr wfecM 

■yiMnilakoiaoDadt 

It takaa thoaa good. ol4%ARTIM 

„. „, „„„.^., ~. _~, ,,. ..^j UTTUS UVEBPUilto Ig Ai»JS» 

"IftKvteaeR., Tr., (1) 2? acres tOTToaff £2^^^ and t^r^itr "»»*^. ••"*!!?!• 
from Ewells Comer to London *■ — '■" '*^' ' 
bridge and (2) 34.9 acres in Sea- 
board district. Securing to Mamie 
Dozier $200, payable in two years. 



In many areas larger county 
units are needed as well as a. re- 
organization of county govern- 
ment machinery. In fact around 
one-half of the counties couldlbe 
consolidated with one or more of 
their neighbors and still be small- 
er than^ such counties as Augusta 
with its 1,003 sq. ml. and 38,183 
people, pnly SB counUes have as 
many a$ 20.000 people while 31 
have fewer than 10,000. m 52 
countlM the area is less than 400 
sa. ini. Property values subject 
to local taxation range from $114 
to over $1,000 per capita, and 
debt^from less than one dollar to 



' J-over $SSJ)0^ 




with a clean tens, plus proper exposure, you should always get tharp^ 
clear pictures such as the ones above. 



( 



THE Guild has received a number 
of letters from fellow Bnapshoot- 
prs complaining about smudgy look- 
lag pictures. They say they know 
tkeir exposures are correct and de- 
veloping done Carefully with fresh, 
clean chemicals. 

Granting that all this Is true the 
■ext thing to consider Is your iens. 
h It clean? You have looked through 
dirty eye-gteBses with probably a 
lew anger prints on them. If you 
kaven't It's a sure bet that yon have 
«q^rtenced the difficulty of looking 
through a smudgy window. Clean 
eyeglasses and clean windows give 
clear vision and similarly the cam- 
ei», (»nnot "see" so well It its eye 
<the lens) is cloudy and smudgy 
Irom grease, finger prints and dust 
ejected bver a period of Aienths. 

Cleaning a lens is a very simple 
^Hratlon. All you need Is a soft, un- 
■tarched linen handkerchief and 
perhaps a match or pencil, if the 
Ins to talt* smalL The rear surface 
•f dra tens can easily he reached by 
vemoviBK* the back ot the camera. 
■ fba ouaera has a double lens 
f o^ IWUdA aad one In front ot the 
vhntter diaphragm), the front com- 
Mnatlon may be removed by turning 
to the left, which will allow you to 
#Nfc ttrottgh the shutter opentnj 
«|iW a^ for "time," with the ha 
fen^dhM ovf>r the eq4 of th« m/tch 
•r htai popcll. R the lens is outte, 
<||rt7 ta«^e OB tt and theiTrub 
^Blrkly wtik the baadkerchier ne 
«i wplaetiH tto front It^ns, 
ltlM«M»^eiHrtter 



\ 







The suggestion to work through 
the shutter opening also applies to 
cleaning the front surface of cam- 
eras with single lenses fitted to box 
cameras and certain (pldtng models. 
Handle the lens carefully and don't 
exert too much pressure. It Isn't 
necessary and might scratch the 
surface. 

The amount of pleasure you get 
out ot your camera depends almost 
entirely on how much thougM and 
care you give It. 

Picture taking Is Just like golf, 
tennis, basketball or bowling— the 
more yoo experiment, the more 
thought you give to your hobby, the 
greater your reward In self satlsfac* 
Uon. 

There are many good books avail* 
able on amateur photography bat 
one of the latest off tho press te 
called "How to Take Good PIctnres." 
It Is packed with sound advice for 
the beglnaer or the advanced ama- 
teur and profusely lllustratad with 
pieMires of every type, diag^nsps aoA 
what have yon. It might be f»lled 
"The Amateur Photographer'a Ref- 
erence Book," but don't think for 
one minute It Is as "dry" as aach a 
name might Imply. You can no dmiht 
purchase this book from stores that 
sell cameras and photographic svp> 
plies. 

If you know your camera — Its llai- 
Itatlons or Iti versatility— give car*' 
ful thought to composltioB aad 
story-telling posslbllltiM yoa are 
well along your way to ti^ke pictures 
as interesting and shaip as the two 
shewn ahove. 

jorai VAK ainuDis. 



In the ox-cart, horse-back stage 
of develi^imient small coimty units 
were to some extent necessary and 
Justifiable. With modem methods 
of transportation this Is no longer 
true. Many small counties of the 
eastern part of the state are ac- 
counted for in part by the trans- 
portation difffculties of *he early 
days. Sectldnal rivalries and the 
struggle of the older sections of 
the East to hold the balance of 
pqwer in the legislative halls of a 
century and more ago whei| re-1 
presentation was by county tinits, 
was abo -an important factor. 
When a new county was created 
on the growing frontier one of the 
older counties was usually divided. 
Sentiment and vMted Interest now 
make it difflculmo make read- 
justments: Thttrw^ are now pay- 
ing for the political maneuverlngs 
of our great grandfathers, after 
such maneuverlngs have lost their 
significance for more than a cen- 
tury. 

Larger units of government and 
a high level of efficiency in coun- 
ty governmental activities would 
enable many counties to have de- 
sirable public services which they 
now lack. The possibilities of 
making advances along other lines 
w6uld also be greatly promoted. 
Individuals and groups iiiterested 
in correcting the lags of the coun- 
ty can do no better, therefore, 
iiian work for the Improvement of 
county government. Information 
as to procedure can be obtained 
from the chairman of the County 
Government Commlssltm, Dr. Geo. 
Spicer, University of Virginia. 

— o 

She Was Shy ' 



Deeds of Trust 

Roland Mathias to Roy Smith, 
Tr;,-«me^glith interest^ft tl) 4ot 
4, block 80, plat 2 property of Vir- 
ginia Beach Development Co. 
(located South, side of 24th street) 
and (2) lot 6. block 00. plat 2, 
Virginia Beach Development Co. 
Securing $100, payable in 12 
months. 

Leo Judson to A. J. Winder, Tr.. 
290 lots in Rudee Heights. Secur- 
lng^968.95, payable^ over 13 
mo^is. (Junior to lien of James 
E. Heath originally of $15,000. of 
which $7,000 has been paid.) 
~b. E. Ratcliff, oi Pantego, N. c. 
to Charles Webster and Clinton 
J. Curtis, Trs., property In I^rnn- 
haven district on Norfolk South- 
em near Eureka Brick Co., prop- 
erty. Securing $1050, payable 
over four years . 

S. J. Overstrect. et ux, and 
Fannie McClanan and Jidin W. 
McClanan, her husband, to F. E. 



Kellam, Tr., 33,31 acres in Sea 
board district, near Brpck's 
Bridge. Securing $1300, payable 
In 12 months. 

Henry S. Bralthwal^ Jr., et 
ux, and Wllliaoi S. Bralthwaite, 
to F. E. Kellam, Tr.» 7^ acres on 
Lynnhaven river, in Great Neck, 
together with oyster ground 
rights. Securing $2500, t»yable 
ojtrer five years. 

J Olive Whltehurst to Richard B. 
Kella^, Tr.,i (1) lots 8 and 21, 
block 26, plat of Olenrock and (2) 
lots 6 and 22, block 26, plat of 
Glehrock, Securing $200 to Mr. 
Kellam as guardian of William 
Johnson heirs, payable in 12 




If tfali Irfla Is not flowing traaly. MV 

doesn't digaM. ' ' " ' '" "" '" 

Gaa bloats' np . 
thick, badlaata and y< 
- • - ■ * t In bl 



I not flowing treaty, year losd 
It Juat dMxya in tha iNnMfe 
I your stomaefa. Y«a pa**a 
ita and your bfistt H {ML 



harmleM, gentUt vagetabls aitn^K — ^—^^ 
when It etmiea to making tba bOaflow Hady. 
Butdon'taaktarliTeronii.A*f(!rairta('s 
Uttle Uver PHla. Look for tha »M«a Cr tifs 
Uttia Uver Pllla on the reJ taM. Beiaiita 
eubatitlito.a6«atdnigktor(a. •INlO.M.Oai 



months. " ~~ 

Charles F. Mott, et ux, to E. R. 
Willcox, Tr., lots 18. 18. 20, plat 
of subdivision of site % William 
Henry Taylor tract. Securing 
$414.76. payable in one month. 

Susan T. Grice to Francis B. 
Waters and Roy Smithy Trs., 
property on North side 27th street 
near Atlantic avenue, ^nrginia 




KaAio EqulpmeiU V»ed For fint TUm 

In AutomohOe Engineering Re»earch 



-engine Tells teereta Te Mlke- 



As the maid placed the break- 
fast, things on the table her mas- 
ter noticed that she. was looking 
rattier more hiMWy Uwn usuaL 

"You seem pteased about some- 
thing. Jane." he said. "What is 
it?" 

"I went to a dance last night." 
phe eagerly told him, "and became 
engaged to a window-cl«iner." 
, Tm very pleased to hear it," 
said the master. "What's his 
name?" 

'I don't know," replied the girl 
rather haughtily. "One can't begin 
sttvlght off asking persfNial ques- 
tions like ttjat."— Tit Bits, Lon- 
don. 





INCORPORATED 

Phone ^40 17th Straet 



DEL MONTE 




0.2^ 



No. 2 Can, SHced ............ 17© 

No. 1 Can, SBced ........ l||c 




Enolneer listens In as enaine speaks in -declbles" or units •• "o|^ 
These sounds come frwn within the engine and cannot be heard except 
through the microphone Inserted In the engine. 
DETROIT. Michigan.— Science as speakB IB deelbles. Declbica 



applied to automobile engineering 
has a new one. Automobtle engine 
ezperu have frequenUy used ate- 
thoecopee to emulate the doctor In 
finding out what u wrong with the 
pauent, but now ooiaea the atory 
9t * Drtroil «isine«-uit ttbcwatory 
which Inserts a microplKiBe mio 
the combustion chamber et the en- 
gine and allows the engme to 
broadcast Its own story r«hi inie 
ttae Irtendiy ears ot ilio doctor. 

In tl^ Bohn laboratory, wbere 
many developraenu perulning to 
tbe automobile engine are worted 
out, exp«ninenu are being success- 
fully conductod to determtne the 
performance ot enguies by the 
•ouUds MOt twt over a microphone 
taserted directly Into tM cylinder 



units ot noise. WImd a tralley ear 
or motor truck goea rumbling part 
your window tbe noise it makea 
can be definitely moaaured In decl- 
blea. So It Is witb an automobile 
engine. Sounds tbat you never bear, 
mre being crmMd wttbtn the engine 
and this new Bolm method ot teetr 
Ing allows them to be brougbt out 
aad mwsured Just as definitely as 
•o Dutny pounds of sugar or tea. 

What does this mean to tbe w» 
tortot? It means that now that au- 
tomobile bav« conquered tbe BX* 
TERiOR notsea «rf tbe engine tbey 
are going after those INTERIOR 
sounds which, while not audible to 
the eara of tbe driver. nevertNsless 
Indicate imperfectlona within tie 
engine itself. Better pertenBanee 
and KMiger lUe aad even greatsr 



DEL MONTE 

Bardett Pears 



No. 2r^ 



25c 



'2 

can 

No. 2 Can ISc 

DEL MONTE 

PEACHES 

No.2^s^ 21c 

No. 254 Can, Halves 21i» 

DEL MONTE 

{Vacuum Packdl Corh 
Can ■■■.... 14© 

DEL MONTE 

Early Garden Peas 
No. 2 Can lUe 



X. 



f^' 



^ 



L^ 




rmsaoA wmAca hewb, fbipay, januaby 25, 193s 



joaat odcnvrr. 

W. JasM*, ClwtnB«B of 

lf«aiiia^ nf 

If ember off said 

Pftwler, Monber of 
Bouvi. 
W^ «. Ho*lns, Member of »id 




P. w. MCKSm.SmmauiniiO£ 

" jlliwiirji for Prmcen Amw 

CmmUv. T«rBinto: 

T0V JRB HCRXB7 IfOTIFIED 

wO, te tlieastb dsr of f<ebraarr, 
IfM, «f*e tbe .Ofcidt poisrt ef 
Hii oiMij of PrtDceM iyme. Vlr. 



«| ^ court Hooie tbereof , 
«r tbe ^adfCB irtw wmj be derign 
•led !• heir tbe caee, to make 
M ortcr •nttaorbtng and declar- 
fmt Ike annexation provided for 
In tiw jordtDance nUdi . was 
•doiiM bar tbe council of the 
Ivwn of Tiivlnia Beach on Jan- 
UQr 14, ins, bjr a recorded af- 
flmaltv* vote of a majority of aU 
of tbe members elected to said 
OoitDdl^ a certified copy of which 
said ovdloMiGe is hereto attached. 

, Tovir OP vntoiNXA beach. 

By BOY SMITH, Mayor. 



tte 

of Town 
tttaiOi, at tbe ifoKOicast 
theicoK. 

Second — 

The neeead^ foir an expedieney 
ta annexation are a^ follows: 

(a> nbe preaent ttgoits of tbe 
Town «f miilnia Bea^ are too 
ma^ e^toaeted, pnUcahuty 
with nspeet to the watn f rontave 
tbereof , resBlttaic in crowded md 
eo(«^ed conditions hi tbe water 
front sections of the Town, wbkih 
set^ons are the i^rtncipri reqnis- 
Ites for the developDMnt of the 
Town; baildtns lots required for 



mmsBSBpi 



mm pei^afe 
to molt^^, to ttie detrhnent of 
the popukriOon, of tbe Town. As 
to tbeae aiew ttttle or no treat- 
mei« is now afforded save by tbt 
efforts and at tbe Instanee of tbe 
TMm, and in tmx areas better 
(brainage and more setentific 
treatment is ie«iired for tbe 
heatthca the populi^ion within, 
M wen as ttiat without the Town, 
(h) That the OOvermnental 
maddnery (rf a county, whidi Is 
mnooprkite fcft a rural commun- 
ity, cannoi successfully cope with 
Om situatkm In sidd territory. Our 
system of government for counties 
is Intended to govern counties and 



seashore rgd^^w^jge^sogrce, j^ towhir. atMt-<»-»»»g* 



Makii^ The llome Itoie Livable 



^—Widi low** hr *e Awrf-fmmlhtwia, Damnpait 



tmd Rich k^ as now remain un- g^^ territny practkudly coorti- 
tanproved sell for .such prices as m^^ g^ ^oi^ 
to put it borond the |Wwer of the jiji^^- 

SSSitog f roiir the town many ^hteh it is A^ to ann« said 
mm! dtixetoT «»~« "-*«• iemUKry. as wefl as the provisiona 



^^^fBE PMJLOWniO is THE OR- 
IMNilMai BEfEBBED^.TO IN 
nB ABCyVE NOflCi: 

AN obiunance for the ex- 

IBMSION OF THE CORPORATE 
tJMlT H OP THE TOWN OP 
VIROIillA BBACH, FURUSANT 
TO AN ACT OF THE GENERAL 
ABSSffiLY QgLJVI RO I NI A^AP- 
raOVND MARCH lOTH, 1904, 
..AS AMENDED— 

WHBBSiWB, it Is deemed desir- 
able by (he Town of Virginia 
Beach to annex certain territory 
lying in the County of Prinqess 
le, hereinafter described ^y 
^etes Mid bounds; 

NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT 
ORDAINED by the Council of the 
Town (rf Virginia Beach— 

Pln*- 
_ That it desires to annex to the 
Town of Virginia Beach the terr|- 
t<»y now lying In the County 6f 
Princess Anne and described by 
metes and bounds as follows: 

ALL ttiat celiain tract of land, 
lying, situate and being ixf Lynn- 
haven Magisterial District in the 
County of Princess Anne, between 
the present Northern boundary of 
the corporate limits of the Town 
of Virginia Beach and the present 
Southern boundary of the United 
State Oovemment Reservation at 
Cape Henry, more particularly 



knd makes 
crowded Mid cooMsted condltians, 
partteularly In the suinmer sea- 
sons, restdttng in unduly high 
rents and congested living condi- 
tions, which are fast bec<mdng 
unendurable. 

(b) That a large portion of the 
territory above described, rad 
whkih It is desired to annex, is 
laid out Into building lots for 
r^idential purposes, and its im- 
provement to a large extoit is 
due io the overgrowth of the 
Town (tf Virginia Beach. In much 
>of said territory the houses are 
compactly built, presenting the 
appearance of a town, and as a 
whole contain a population equal 
to if not in excess of that re- 
quired by our State Constitution 
for the formation of a town. With 
such conditions and populations 
county goveminehts are not ex- 
pected to deal; they can and 
should be maintained, managed 
and contr(aTedHDy municipal au- 



managedient and Improvement, 
are as follows: 

(a) That the Town of Virghiia 
Beach Shan aisume and provide 
tor the reimbursement to the 
county of Princess Anne of siich 
just proportion of any existing 
debt of said county, or district 
therein, if anymore l>e, and for 
the then value of such permanent 
pubUc improvements as may have 
been made in the territory pro- 
posed to be annexed, either by 
way of macadamizing public roads 
or streets,' or by way of the con- 
struction Of concrete „roads or 
streets, or otherwise permanently 
improving roads or streets, or by 
constructing concrete sidewalks on 
public roads or streets, or by con- 
structing or laying water mains 
or sewers, garbage, disposal sys- 
tem, fire protection facilities, 
bridges ,or any other permanent 
public improvement constructed 



remainder of such territory is, by 
reason of its location and the fact 
of its having been laid out Into 
lots and streets, adapted to city 
Improvements, so as to afford 
cheap and desirable locations for 
the erMtlon of commodious, 
healthful «nd beauMful residences; 

(c) That the present and pro- 
spective systems of public im- 
provement of the Towh of Vir- 
gJ»ltBeach, such as the establish- 
ment of the width and grades of 
streets and alleys, the plans and 
construction of sewers, culverts, 
drains, water and gas n^alns may 
be designed, adjusted and made 
so as to avoid unnecessary annoy- 
ance and damage necessarily oc- 
curring where property is built 
upon and developed before such 
systems are designed, adjusted 
and made. 

(d) The fact that a large part 
of the territory proposed to be 
annexed is already built upon and 
is furnished with water supply by 




ttiorlty. Tsnargr^porttorr^f-the ^rannstntained ^ysalTcbunly at 



TTtiBlowsr the Town, and Hr the remainder 



N 



SBOINNINO at a point on the 
■astern Chore of Crystal Lake, at 
the Northwestern limits of the 
present terrltoi7 within the Town; 
thenoe following the Eastern 
Ighore of Crystid Lake in a North- 
;Iy direction to Its Intersection 
with the Southern line of the 
property of Masury Corporation; 
thence In an Easterly direction 
■tong said Southern line of the 
property of Masury Corporation 
as shown on the Plat of "Uber- 
meer," uid recorded in the Clerk's 
(tfflce of the Circuit Court of 
Rfnceas Anne County, to a point 
f^ere said Southern line of the 
property of Masury Corporation 
Intersects the Western Une of 
Holly Boulevard, as shown on said 
Plat; thence in a Northeaisterly 
directlw*. along the Western line 
of HolSj Boulevard as shown on 
said Plat of "Ubermeer" to its in- 
tersection with the Western line 
of R^y Avenue: thence in a 
Northerly direction along the 
Western Une of Holly Avenue, as 
shown on said Plat, to the South- 
«n line of the property of Oordan 
A; Hume platted and described as 
"New Vlislnia Beach, Sectlm 2"; 
thence in a general Northerly dir- 
•cUon along the Western Une of 
the platted property of Oordan St 
Bume. known as "New Virginia 
Beach. No. 2", and crossing aU 
rtreeto shown on said plat to the 
Botfthem boundary line of the 
Ck4>e Henry Syndicate property 
irtieie it intersects the Western 
Une oi Holly Avenue as ^own on 
1b» nat of "Section B, property 
o( Ciwe Hairy Syndicate," duly 
in the Clerk's office 
ttimce along Uie West- 
im Um of HoUy Avenue, as shown 
on "PM of Section B, Cape Heniy 
Byndteate." and "n^ of SecUtm 
IK Cape ^mry Syndicato." to the 
Boutlmti Une <rf the United States 
Qomimient Reservatitm as shown 
«B said Plat of "Section D. Pnq>- 
oC Gape Henry Syndh»te;" 

hi an Basteriy directtm 

the Southern .Une «tf tbft 

Ited Rales Oovaiimait Re- 

to and into the Atiaatte 

M far as tte law aUowt; 

Id a SouibN-ty direction 
•loBK vuA as Car f ran Uae Aatm 
•r tbm Atlantic Ocean aa tbe law 



the time of annexation, as may be 
determined by the Court in this 
proceedings; provided the costs of 
such public Improvements is not 
embraced in the proportion of the 
debt of such county, or district 
therein which is assumed and pro- 
vided Tof^TRe Town <^ ^nrgiriia 
Beach In this proceeding; and 
provided further, that the Town 
of Virginia Beach shall receive 
credit upon a just basis, ; to Ik 
determined by the Cqurt, tiff such 
sums, If any, as it may Tiave con- 
tributed to such pubUc improve- 
ments. And the Town of Virginia 
Beach shall also provide for such 
compensation to the County of 
Princess Anne for the then value 
of any school house or other 
public building of said County 
located within the annexed terri- 
tory Which shaU not be reserved 
to the said County ki this pro- 
ceeding, and for the Injury to the 
value or the impairment of -the 
use to t^e said County of any 
school h o us e th ere in -by reason OJ 
such annexation. 

(b) That, except as hereinafter 
provided in clause (c) of this sec- 
tion, the tax rate upon the land 
annexed shall not be increased 
beyond the rate assessed by the 
County of Princess Anne^ for its 
purposes at the time of 'annexa- 
tion under this ordinance for a 
period of five ye»rs after such an- 
nexation, u^cept upon the petition 
of a majorfty of the voters of such 
territory, presented to the Council 
of the Town of Virginia Beach. 

(c) That all revenues derived by 
the Town of Virginia Beach from 
taxation in said territory during 
a period of five years after such 
annexation, either on property or 
from other sources, including lic- 
enses, shall be wholly expended by 
the TovtTi of Virginia. Beach upon 
the streets, sewers, light, water 
and other public improvements in 
said tenitory; provided, however, 
that at any time within the said 
five years the Council of the Town 
oi Virginia Beach may, by ordin- 
ance,, set apart a sum equal to 
twelve per centum of the assessed 
value at the time Of annexation 
Of the lands annexed, which sum 
so set apart shaU be wholly ex- 
pended in pubUc improvements in 
and for the benefit of the annexed 



of said territory there are many 
buildings wlthoutf water supply, 
makes It not only expedient, but 
necessary, that some *complete 
sVstem of water supply be pro- 
vided for the public health in, and 
improvement of said territory. 

<e) That the territory desired 
to be annexed is the natural out-j 
et for the progress, developmentt 
knd growth of the Town of Vir- 
ginia Beach. Many of the better 
class of residences are the houses 
of former citizens of Virginia 
Beach. 

(f ) That the territory proposed 
to be aimexed requires better 
poUce and fire protection than 
the County of Princess Anne Is 
enabled by the means at Its com- 
mand and under Its system of 
Qovemihent to afford such" com- 
munity, and the Fire Department 
of the Town and Police Depart- 
ment of the Town are continually 
called on ik furnish fire and police 
protection in said .territory, with 
the result that the safety of life 
and property is endangered, not 
only without, but within the corp- 
orate limits of the Town. 

(g» One of the principal pro- 
lems of the Town is the elimliia- 
ion or control of mosquitoes, both 
or comfcMTt and safety, and In the 
territory proposed to be annexed territory, and when the said sum 
there are substantial areas In shaU have been so set apart and 



By Jean Prentice 

FIRESIDE happiness depends very 
mudi OD the kind of kmps pro- 
Tided for those hours of reading, sew- 
ing or just plain case. 

In nuuiy a spacious living room, and 
small ones also, the davenpcnt is placed 
alongside the hearth, as in the accom- 
panying sketch. Where ,diere is no 
fireplace the lamp appropriate for 
the awaytfrom-the-wall location is the 
samci^ 

Just one lamp stands byyflie daven- 
-port^n The^living f oonu illuslrafed: 
But you can bank on that one! It 
knows all the trirks of gobd lighting, 
having been bui!t according to speci- 
fications of the Illuminating Enginjier- 
ing Society* a national group of light- 
ing Scientists. 

You'll note first that the lamp is 
placed at the back of the davenport. 
This balanced arrangement is possible 
beeause ef 4he4ieigl^t of the lamp and 
the width of the shade which allow 
sufficient spread of light for the en- 
tire length of the davenport . . . John- 
nie won't be out of range of good light 
regardless of where he sits on this 
davenport. 

The reasons for the excellent light- 
ing are apparent when the shade is 
lifted, as illustrated in the .smaller 
sketdi. 

The glass bowl between the candles 
throws light up as well as down, thus 



el|ninating glare and providing light 
a; restful to the eyes as an cider 
down mattress would be to the body. 
Within the bowl is another bit ol 
magic, an electric lamp, newly de- 
veloped, which (because of two fila- 
ments) gives three different intensities 
of light at the turn of a switch. For 
sewing and the reading of fine print 
for long periods, the lights of the 
auxiliary candles, holding bnlbs of 
from 40 to 60-watts, are added to that 
of the central bulb. 

"How about using a single lamp at 
the end of the davenpo rt, rather tha n 
at the 1)ack?,njear someone aSfc^ 
Well, that depends on your davenport 
if it is too long the lamp staixlard 
would have to be excessively and 
awkwardly high to shed its light tbe 
entire length. 

End table lamps can of course be 
used, but are npt always practical for 
the away-from-the-wall location in a 
smaller room where space must be 
conserved. 

If the davenport is of the Love Seat 
type, a lamp similar to the smaller one 
sketched, and using a 100-watt lamp, 
may be placed on a table behind it. 
"This is also an approved I. E. S. 
' Study and Reading Lamp, a muUitude 
of lovely designs for which have been 
made by manyTnan ufa cturer s .- 
, It is higher than tabW'lamps you've 
been using, no doubt. But that's a new 
style note!— In the mterest of .eyesight 
preservation. 



that Dexter intet FoHNa Is nei 
a reskknt oi ttiis State, and that 
Ms test kncwn post <^flee addteai 
being Mamie, Currito^ Coonty, 
North CaroUna. He is heret«r re- 
quired to appear within ten days 
after due piibUcation ot Xhls order 
in the aerk's Office of our saUl 
Circuit Court, and do what may 
be necessary to protect his Inter-'i 
est. 

And It is further ordered tliat 
this order be published once a 
week for four successive weeks In 
the Virginia Beach News, a news- 
paper pubUshed In this CMmty 
and no newspaper being' prescrib- 
ed by our Circuit Court; and it Is 

this OTder be posted at the front 
door of thf Court house^of the 
Circuit Cotiiri^ of Princess Anne 
County, Virginia, on or before the 
next succeeding rule day. and that 
a copy of this order be mailed to 
the defendant to the last known 

I address given In said affidavit. 

I Teste: J. F. WOODHOUSE, Clerk. 
By RUTH W. SIMMONS, Dy. Clerk 
Roy Smith, p. q. Iwk 4-Wk 

— ' 

"SIILL DO" IS RIGHT 
In the days of national prohibi- 
tion. Tar Heels drank c6m llkker. 
It seems that under their state 
prohibition regime, they still do. 
—Baltimore Evening Sun. 

;0 

What lime Is It? Nobody 
Knows Exactly. Bead About the 
Cortoas Things Aboat Time Which 
Annoy Scientists In The American 
JSTcekly, the Hflagadne PIstribated 
With Next Smiday's WasUngton 
Herald. 



AtRedueedTrfeei 

$1^ to iSJi 

(Not Over $2.00) 
Shop Open Daily 

Edwin Knox 

The Watchmaker 



St. 



Atlairtle 



TraJEPHOllB 4S 

B. P.Hblland 

^ _^^^ , ^^-^•^ — ■• — —■- w~l 

GENKBAlrllipcaiAim 
171b St. at 



Hardware-^Qlasa— AlalMittaM 
anAB«st Painttaig Mid Bofld. 
tog Material ' 

Headquarters for 
SFOR'nNG QOODS 
Best Qim SheUs-^HuntlW 
r Outfits 

Boots and Rabi Clothlnf 
Latest Models Perf ectk m OB I 
COOK STOVES A HEATSRB I 






Electrical^ SuppUes 


• 


Ignition and Radio Batteriea 




Footwear.. Rabi and 




Wo'-kmen's Clothing 




Notions— Gasoline— on* 




Eatobles— Flsk Tires 




Everythtaig for tbe Hem* 




Best QnaUtT Lowest PHeaa 







Subscribe to the News. 



Fmit and Cocwmt Glortfy Winter Res | 



said public improvements shall 
have been • substantially com- 
pleted, the^land annexed shall be 
subject to the town tax rate and 
the proceeds thereof shall be paid 
Into the town treasury, along with 
all other taxes and licenses In 
such territory, for general pur- 
poses, although said five years 

that said sum to be set apart and 
expended ^all be reduced by the 
sum already expended on said Im- 
provements under any other plan 
of annexation; - and provided, 
further, that out of the proceeds 
of sale of the next issue of bonds 
by the Town of Virginia Beach 
after such annexation, the said 
sum equal to the said twelve per 
centum of the assessed value, at 
the time of annexation. ' of the 
land annexed, reduced by the 
sums herelnb^ore . mentioned, 
shall be set apart and expended 
in said territory as hereinbefore 
provided, unless said 'sums have 
been already so expended. 

(d) That all county levies Im- 
posed on persons and property 
within such territory for the cur- 
rent fiscal year in which said an- 
nexation is made shall be paid to 
the County of Princess Anne. 

(e) That the Town of Virginia 
Beach will, as soon as annexation 
is accomplished, afford police and 
fire protection and a municipal 
water supply and public school 
facilities to the citizens residing 
in the annexed territory. 

(f) That the said territory, 
after annexation, shall be govern, 
ed, managed and controlled under 
and pursuant to the terms and 
provisions of the Charter of 1906 
of the Town of Virginia Beach 



and Acts amendatory thereof. 

Fourth — 

That the Town aftomey be and 
he Is hereby appointed and dir- 
ected to Institute and prosecute 
with as little delay as possible the 
necessary legal proceedings In or- 
der to annex to Town of Virginia 
Beach liy proper decree or judg^ 

cess Anne county the territory 
hereinbefore described, upon the 
terms and conditions herein- 
before set out. 




THIS IS TO CERTIFY that the 
foregoing Is a true copy of an 
Ordinance duly passed by the 
Council of the Town of Virginia 
by a recorded affirmative vote of 
a majority of all of the members 
elected to the. said Council, at a 
meeting thereof duly convened 
and held on the 14th day of Jan- 
uary. 1935, and duly approved 
thereafter by the Mayor of said 
Town of Virginia Beach. 

uiven unoer our hands this 
4th day of January, 1935. 

■ J. E. WOODHOUSE, Jr., 
Clerk of Town of Virginia Beach 

ROY SMITH 
«ayor of Town of Virginia Beach 

Seal) 

»- 

VIRGINIA: 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Cotnt of Princess Anne Coun- 
ty, on the 2nd day of January, 
1935. 
Mary Brock Forbes. Plaintiff. 

v. In Chancery. 

Dexter Tillet Forbes. Defendant. 

The object of this suit is for the 
plaintiff to obtain a divorce a 
mensa et thoro from the defend- 
ant on the grounds of desertion. 

And affidavit having been made 



COCONUT cream pie has always 
enjoyed the reputation ot being 
one -of the most delectable pies — 

cream coconut filling It becomes tbe 
pie supreme. And now. that we 
can buy delicloBS coconut con- 
veniently put up In packages or 
cans, we can g4ve our families this 
treat easily and simply. 

Coeonut Cream Fruit Pie 



4 UblMpooiM aunr 
t UbtctpooM c*k» 

flour 
1/4 teupoon mU 
a CUM milk 
t etc jroiki, (IKhUr 

bmten 
3 age whites, 

unbeaten 
t/S.cup tufir 



1 cup ■htcdded 

coconut 
t fcMpomis VMtllU 
S bansDM 
I baked ••Inch pto 

«heU 



DMh of Mil 

a UUeipooiu tratcr 

1/4 teaipooB vanUU 

Combine sugar. Ilotir, and salt in 
top of double boiler. Add milk and 
egg yolks, mixing thoroughly. 
Place over rapidly boHIng water 
and cook 10 minutes, stirring con- 
stantly. Remove from boiling wa- 
ter; add yk cup coconut and va- 
nilla. Cool. Slice 1 banana into 
pie shell; then fill with cooled 
filling. 

Place egg whites, sugar, salt, and 
•water in top of double boiler; bent 



with rotary egg beater «iiCfl| 
thoroughly miked. Place oregc 
rapidly boiling water and beat "^ 

continue beating 1 mlmite, or nat 
mixture will stand In peaks. ' 
flavoring. Pile lightly on 
Slice remaining bananai 
range with slices overiapplaMu 
around meringue. Sprlakla wl^l 
renulnlng coconut Serve at vaam, 
Coeonut Craam Peseh Me 

ITse recipe tor Coconafr Creaai 
Fmit Pie. substituting %yk esM 
■Heed fresh peaches, or \\i eapa 
drained, canned sliced peachM. 1M| 
bananas. Place ^ of peaekea 4n 
pie shell. Add fllllng and aovit 
with meringue. Arrange remaiafa< 
peaches around mertagae. l^prMM 
with coconut. Serve at oBfte. 
Coeonut Cream Orange Pie 

Use recipe' tor Coconut Creatf 
Fruit Pie. substitttMng i wagm 
for bananas. Remove mnnibialM 
from orange sections and sweetMi 
slightly. Place H ot orang* w&ai 
tloBs la pie shell. Add lUliw aii4 
cover with meringue. Arrange ti4 
malning aections around meriacMii 
Sprinkle with coconut. Serve i^ 
once. 




MR. BROAD OF WALL STREET 



By Charles McManus 




I 

'•4 
■i 



■^t^StsJUAK 



Vljg^lWA mMm NWm^ FBIDAY, JANUABY 26, im 



•'§* 




m to 

tu «t kitef 
Jto^flw News ^nee 17tt 
One eeat » 

BdSlBSIB 

withardCT; tHieB 
• wwd. 
«f tiMUrin. fCMta^om af 
fi«V, two cento • wih^. 
jCBaw i iwH ewi i *«< ■ > — » 11 MM "~Fia 




EOESIRABLE LOT in the 
flMItM facing the ocean 50 feet 
ligr IM feet. About 2 blocks 
firom tbe Cavalier. Owner de- 
flnt to aell. No reasonable of- 
fer wtfosed. Y. X. Z., care this 
fu^et. '^ Ita 
'" ' '- 



WANTED— No lay- 
off*, wage cuts or hard times for 



At ixmdoaB ridge FUNERAL TAKING 

Miss Katherine Darden was Df A f^ P tt T 11 A V 
elected president of ttie Y. W. A. I llftWi F A 1 1/ /I 1 

of London Bridge :i^ptist church 
at a redrganization meeting held 
on Monday night at the home of 
Mrs. B. W. Owens and at which 
Mrs. W.. N. Jessop, leader of the 
W. M. U. of the church, presided. 
Mrs. P. R. Reader was elected ( 
sponsor and the other officers are Woodhouse Sparrow, wh o died at 



Service Assoefartes 0f Retired 
Coast Goanl Hero To Do 
Him Honor. 



Funeral services- for. John 



Ibrence Cashmanr vice- 
pl-esident; Miss Ahiia Belle Cash- 
man, secretary; Miss Anna G. 
Barrett, treasurer; Miss Dorothy 
Smith, personal service chairman 
and Miss Shirley Darden, social 
chairman. 

The girls were entertained after 
the biuiness meeting by the Busi- 
ness Woman's Circle,- which was 
formerly the Y. W. A. 



and being required so to do by 



BMMarUiig Dealers. We offer The Virginian JoihA Stock Land 
ftoMtr-year around employ- Bank of Charleston, W. Va., the 



■MDt— Mil direct to farm trade 
HbB Uae home remedies ^nd 
hOowlMrid products. Many 
■take $40.00 weekly of more. 
Wrlto quickly. Q. C. HTBlRL- 
TMia COhSPASY. Dept. X-15, 
SottBBlngton, HI. 



lOBT: Fraternity pin, heart- 
Aaped. Sigma Phi Epsllon, with 
Bet* guard pin. $5 reward if 
returned to Rev. Ijteginald W. 
■ntt— ■". 209 tffth street, Vir- 
ginla Beach. It 

Ckouurd White Star Line offers 
$tf all-expense Beittttida cruise, 
leaving New York Saturday, 
ye bniaiy 9, ret umin g^yetoes- 
^Sir, Pebruait^iar*Attractive 
dfier now on Mediterranean 
cruise. See local agent, Mrs. 
Robert W. Dall. telephone 355. 



jpOKR SALE— Used all porcelain 

-,__ Oeneral Electric refrigerator. If 

■ jrou want a bargain go to Sea- 

stde Electric Co., Virginia Beach, 

l^lnla. , 3ta 



CARPENTER wants work. Re- 
pairing and building, new and 
old garages. Honest work; 
lionest prices. Box 81, Virginia 

' Beac^ JoshLawson. 4ta 



Lygah 



holder of the note secured by said 
deed of trust, the uQd^nsigned' 
Trustee will offer for sale at 
public auction to the |ilghest bid- 
der at the front door of the Court 
House of Princess Anne Coimty, 
in the town of Princess Anne, Va., 
on « 

THURSDAY. THt) 7TH DAY OF 

FEBRUAilY, 1935, 

At 1:00 P.M. 

All those certain tracts, pieces or 
parcels of land, with the buildings 
and improvements thereon, situ- 
ate in Kempsville District, Coun- 
ty of Princess Anne, State of Vir- 
ginia, and desc ribed as f<rflow s. 




This is notice that on or after 

ffWmiarr 4, 1936, l vrUl apply to 

ttie Virginia Alcoholic Beverage 

^^Ehn^l Board for a permit to sell 

and wine of more than 3.2 

cent alcoholic content for off 

fKtuIses ccmsumption at Kandos 

i, iTttrstreefsnd At^'I's. page 84, In isaicf 
iMitlc 'avenue, Virginia Beach. Va. 

MRS. JAMES KANDOS 

, — 

VmoiNIA: " 
Id tbe Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
> Court of Princess Anne Coun- 
Hr, on the ITth day of January, 
IMS. 
I^Ua Jernigan Sharp, Plaintiff. 

VB.) In Chancery. 
Arthur Jenkins Sharp, Defendant 
The object of this suit is for the 
plaintiff to obtain a dlvoree a 
■imsa et thoro, from the defend - 
flgl pn the grounds of desertion. 
Anil titt^fkvit having been made 
Ifaat Arthur Jenkins Sharp, is not 
• resident Of the State of Virginia, 
that his last known post of- 
addiCBS being 55 West 137th 
MTMt, Apartment 14, New York 
Catsr. N. Y., He is hereby required 
lo i4)pear within ten days after 
Aw publication of this o^ev in 
Mm Clerk's Office of our said Cir- 
Comt, and do what .may be 
to protect his interrat. 
it is further ordered that 
liila order be pubU^ed once a 
for four successive weeks in 
Virginia Beach News, a news- 
naving general clrculatton 
IB the County of Princess Anne, 
VlTflnia, and no newspaper being 
pw a cri bed by our Circuit Court, 
Me newspaper hereby directed; 
tmA tihat ft copy of this order be 
pMed at the front door of the 
Omxi House hereof on or before 
mzt succeeding rule day, and 
t a copy of this order be ^ail- 
4i to the defendant to the last 
poat office address given in 
affidavit. 
J. P. WOODHOUSE, Clerk. 
By. RUTH W.tSIMMONS. 

Deputy Cletfc. 

p. w. Axxaa, p. q. 

-^ o— 

A%JCnON (W VALU- 
ABU BBAL ESTATE 




1^ Virtue of the authwity veM- 

ftattie onderAcned Itustee by 

il entaln deed of trust made 

Mitnwd into the MCh day erf 

INi. iv Annie KrahenbiU 

KralwnlMll, her hus- 

rlf raeord in Uie Ctets Of- 

flf ttie C^r^t Ooiirt of Prin- 

Mmm Oauafer, ^ in Deed 

Ml. PW* in. ^MMilt havinf 

« of the 




Being all the land acquired by 
The Virginian Joint Stock Land 
Bank of Charleston by deed from 
The National Valley Bank of 
Staunton, Trustee, and E. J. 
Smith and P. E. Kellam, Special 
Commissioners of the Circuit 
Court of Princess Anne County, 
Virginia, dated May 33rd, 1930, 
and recorded in the Office of the 
Clerk of the Circuit Court of said 
Princess Anne County, Virginia, 
in Deed Book 161, page 228, ex- 
cepting 191.48 acres, more or less, 
conveyed by said The Virginian 
Joint Stock ij&nA Bank of Char- 
leston to Richard KrahenbiU by 
deed dated August 26th, 1930, be- 
ing 199.93 acres, more or less, ly- 
ing Southeast of said 191.48 acres, 
less 10 acres which was conveyed 
to C. B. Stewart off the Southern 
part of this tract, and a tract of 
77.36 acres, more or less, lying ' 
Northwest. of said 191. 4? acres, as 
shown on a map made by C. R. 
Mclntire, Engineer," dated July 
24th, 1923, recorded in Ma p Book 
erKS urfice; 
together also with 48 acr^g, more 
or less, described as lots or Blocks 
Nos. twenty-six <26). thirty-four 
(34). thirty-five (33). thirty-six 
(36), thirty-seven (37), forty-one 
(41), and forty-two (42), on a 
map or platkhown as "Map of A. 
W. Cornipk*s Kempsville farm in 
Princess Anne County, Virginia, 
sun«eyed< January, 1900, by E. C. 
^reman, C. E.", which said plat 
is recorded in said Clerk's Office, 
said Lot No. 26 having a frontage 
on Ewell Road of 310 feet, more or 
less; Lota Nos. 34, 35, 36 and 37 
having a frontage on Baxter's 
Road of 250 feet, more or less; 
Lot No. 41 having a frontage on 
Holland Swamp Road of 410 feet, 
more or less; and Lot No. 42 hav- 
ing a frontage on Holland Swamp 
Road of 675 feet, more or l^s; 
the parcels of land hereby con- 
veyed containing by estimate a 
total of 313 acres, more or less. 
It being the same real - estate 
which, was conveyed by The Vir- 
ginian Joint Stock Uind Bank of 
Charleston, W. Va., to Annie Kra- 
henbiU by deed dated the 26th day 
of August, 1930, less 10 acres 
which was conveyed to C. B. 
Stewart off the Southern part of 
said farm. 

TERMS OF SALE 
Cash aa »f the dasi. of sale. 

The property is at the risk of 
the purchaser frcHn the time bid 
off bK him. Possesion of said 
property ts to be given to the pur- 
chaser on the day of side if the 
terms of sale we comiriied with. 
AU taxes on said lands to Januu^ 
1, 193S, are to be paid oul of the 
piuxdiase money, and taxes for 
1935 to be paid by the purchaser. 
Upon the pajrment by the pur- 
chaser of the fuU unount of his, 
pundiase money, nid property 
win be conveyed to the purchaser 
by deed with Special Warranty 
of title upon such deed prepared 
by the llrustee including U. S. 
Revenue stamps, at the expense 
ot the purchaser. 

Given under our hands this the 
17th day ot Juiuary, 1935. 
THE NATIONAL VALUSY BANK 
OP STAUNTON. TRUSnt 
m WM. A. niATT, Pre^dent 
Pta- further partlcidan. and; 
to Mean A Mears, Attorneys at 
Law. BMtvme. Va. 



"Virginia Beach on Wednesday, 
will take place this aftemocm 
(Friday), at 2 o'clock, at Eosterii 
Shore chapel. Several who served 
with Mr.' Sparrow in the COast 
Guard, from which h^^as retired 
on October 30, 1916; win take part 
in the last rites.. ' y 

Tliey taclude Captain T. J. 
Barnes, keeper of the Virginia 
Beach station and John Partridge, 
of Norfolk, who was keeper befwe 
Captain Barnes, and Surfman T. 
#. Simmons, of the Beach station, 
an old 'comrade. Several of tbe 
other honoroary paU bearers are 
retired Coast Guard men. The 
list Includes A^L. Barco, 8r., C. H. 
Capps, Edward Drtnkwater, Jr E. 
Jard, W .A. Litchfield, L. T. Gar- 
rison, J, W. Barco, J. C. Herrick. 
T. W. Simmons. W. H. Hayman 
and Dr. R. W. Woodhouse, Jr., of 
Virginia Beach, L. E. Newburn, of 
Oceana and J. L. Robinson, of 
N(»folk. Mr. Robinson was a boy- 
hood friend a^ weU as a service 
associate of Mr. Sparrow. 

The active paUbearers wiU be. 
men of the Virginia Beach and 
Cape Henry station crews and the 
last tribute wiU be rendered by a 
firing squad from Coast Guard 
Base S.^he service wiUnSe^rai-" 
ducted by Rev. R. W. Eastman 
and Rev. E. P. Miner. Mr. Spar-^ 
row wiU be burled in the Eastern 
Shore' chapel cemetery. 

Mr. Sparrow received the Con- 
gressional Medal of Honor for 
heroic ser^^ce at the wreck of the 
three^mast schooner Virginia HaU, 
which occurred at Dam Neck 
about 35 years ago. He took part 
in many other rescues including, 
his associates recalled, the saving 
of the crews of the barges Ocean 
BeU and George, which came 
ashore on the^same day ^t.Ylr- 
ginia Beach in 1903, and he was 
in the boat crew which went out 
in heavy surf in 1909 to rescue 
three. men froni the dismasted 
sloop M,^lower, a Tangier Sound 
crabbing boat which struck about 
a quarter mile off Virginia Beach. 
Th^ rescue of the Mayflower's 
ir^n was made under extremely 
dangerous conditions of sea. . 




ssssr 



TflE revolTing senrice station has 
made Ita appearance in New York 
City, Known as tbe Bsso Rotary 
SflfTlcenter. this unique type of 
■enrlct station employs a huge turn- 
table which revolves around an 
island cpntainlng pumps and other 
dispensilig equipment. The motorist 
drives OB to the turntable. Is 
whirM to posltloii enabling an 
attendant to service his car and In 
less than two minutes, serviced with 



oil, gas. air and water. Is moved 
around nntil his car la in a posi- 
tion to be driven off. Advantages ot 
this type of station, according to 
Standard Oil Company of New Jer- 
sey officials, are less bother and 
trouble for the motorist, quicker 
service and the fact that the rotary 
service station, because of Ita eom- 
pactnesa xequlrea less land than 
fcrmerly needled for tiia old style 
service station. 



FCORIDA CROWD 
MAY BE RECORD, 
PORTER THINKS 



Miami Beach Hotels Full at 
Top Rates; Cape Chaffes 
' Route Popufar. 



This winter's crowd at Miami 
and Miami Beach probably is the 
best those resorts have ever had, 
eald 3.O. Porter, who returned to 
Virginia Beach with Mrs. Porter 
last week froin Florida, and in 
consequence of the godd patron- 
age the higher class hotels are 
finding it easy to get their maxi- 
mum rates. 

Mr. Porter cited the case of the 
Pancoast, one of the Miami Beach 
palaces, which is refusing to ac- 
cept single reservations and is 
Mr. Sparrow, a native of the charging a minimum of $28 a day, 

county, served 33 years in the 

Coast G uard, being stationed aU 

of thatllffie' at^'Virglnla 'BSacTf. 



Legion Auxiliary 
Addressed By 
Poppy Sale Head 

Miss Hilda White Says Or- 
ganization Is Promoting 
Cause of Peace. 



He had been long an invalid. He 
is survived by his wife, Mrs. 
Vandalia Gomto Sparrow; three 
daughters, Mrs. J. C. Swann and 
Mrs. R. A. Bugg, of Virginia 
Beach, and Mrs. J. C. Marden, of 
niiladelphia; two sons, Thornton 
V. Sparrow, of Greensboro, N. C, 
and Commissioner of Revenue 
John W. Sparrow, of Virginia 
Beach, and by six grandchildren. 
Friends are being asked by the 
family to omit flowers. 

-o 

Tides and Sun 

(Reported by U. S. Weather 
Bureau, Cape Henry) 



Friday, January 25, high water, 
11:20 a. m. 11:51 p. m. low water 
5:25 a. m. 5:37 p.m. sun rises 7:12 
a. m. sun sets 5:22 p. m. 

Saturday, January 26. high 
water, 12:00 a. m. — pY m. low 
water 6:12 a. m. 6:17 p. ttf. sun 
rises 7^12 a. m. sun sets 5:23 p. m. 

Sunday, January 27, high 
water, 12:34 a. m. 12:45 p. m. low 
water 7:08 a. m. 7:07 p. m. sun 
rises 7:11 a. m. sun sets 5:24 p. m. 

Monday, January 28, high water 
1:27 a. m. 1:38 p. m. low water 
8:09 a. m. 8:05 p. m^un rises 
7:11 a. m. sun sets 5:IPp. m. 

Tuesday, Jaiuiary 29, high 
water, 2:28 a. m. 2:42 p. m. low 
water 9:13 a. m. 9:10 p. m. sun 
rises 7:10 a. m. sim sets 5:27'P. m. 

Wednesday. January 30, high 
water 3:36 a. m. 3:51 p. m. low 
water 10:17 a. m. 10:15 p. m. sun 
rises 7:00 a. m. sun sets 5:28 a. m. 

Thursday, January 31. high 
water, 4:41 a. m. 4:57 p. m. low 
water 11:18 a. m. 11:20 p. m. sun 
rises 7:09 p. m. sim sets 5:29 p. m. 

Noto: Above tidi^'are calcul- 
ated tar Virginia Beach. To cor- 
rect for oUier points mtks the 
foUowIng addltlom to the houia 
glvm: Naval <^rating Iteaa, fS 
Biinutea; X^nnhaven miet, IS mln- 
atea: (^pe Hairy. B mlhutas. 



American plan, with two or more 
in a room. Mr. Porter said tha t 
he knew^ a wealthy invalid whottnai she hadTRrtr-rnissed-a^iHeet^ 



CiMBmloiiihiv Meial fat the 
Bigiwt Lter. l^eBM af the ITaD 
Starica" Safcadttoi at tte Iton' 
Gtah ami Ow Om Abairt the lArie 

Whtoh <^ iHe THw 
hi ne 




WMh Next Sniay^ Waahtegtaa 



had come to Miami Beach in Nov- 
ember with a nurse and valet and 
who had been paying $50 a day 
for his accommodations since 
then. 

"Several of the leading hotels," 
said Mr. Porter, "are charging 
from $20 to $25 a day, minimum." 

Lmses For Cash 

With a good season anticipated, 
leases were made at top prices. 
Mr. Porter heard that the Plori- 
dian Hotel, which has 200 rooms, 
was leased for $70,000 for the sea- 
son. 

"Leases generally were made for 
cash, that Is, fuU payment by 
Janu ary 1." he explained. "The 
owners were net letting anyone 
deal on their money this seaeon. I 
was tempted to lease a hotel of 
about loi) Tooma but finaUy de- 
cided the price was too high. So 
Mrs. Porter and I came home to 
spend the remainder of the win- 
ter.' ' . . 

Mr. Porter reported that W. H. 
Sterling, Jr., owner of the Princess 
Anne here, was doing weU with 
the smaU Miami hotel which he 
leased for two seasons. He is 
making most of the money out of 
the bar, however. 

Has 'Mether' Kelly 

"For head bartender he has 
'Mother' Kelley, who used to tend 
bar in New York for Tex Guinan", 
said Mr. Porter. "Kelly seems to 
be drawing trade." 

Rorida recently legaUzed liquor. 

When things became bride a 
few weeks ago one of the Miami 
hotels, Mr. Porter relates, boosted 
its rates to the midwinter level 
and lost 175 guests In cme day. It 
didn't mind, however, because it 
promptly fiUed up again at the 
higher rates. 

"All places of unusement are 
crowded." said Ut. Porter. 

. Tax CWfcetlaw U» 

The proqierity of this season 
«wl last aeaam has enabled 
Miami BMMSh to raise its tax col- 
lections to 95 per cent, ^hich is 
I»obably one <rf Uie hot showings 
in the eountiT. 

"CMuing home Ihn^tiKh ^uteni 
CaroUna, " said Mr. Pwter, "we 
ntooraitered numenHis norttiem 
cut bouiMl to Ftelda. Vbem 
ous iMit lam oome ow tte 



Miss Hilda White, of Ports- 
mouth, State poppy sale chairman 
of the American Legion Auxiliary 
in an address before members of 
,{^he Princess Anne unit at Virginia 
Jtead^-on^Sat urday call ed 
gani2ation "the greatest peace or- 
ganization in the world." 

The American Legion and its 
affUiated groups. Miss White said, 
have "a greater opportunity to 
preafih Americanism than any 
Qthei' organizations. They have 
a wonderful opportunity to teach 
boys and girls "what it means to 
be American citizens." 

Miss White is a past president 
of the Portsmouth Legion AuxUl- 
ai^ -She told the loeal women 



ing of the organization since she 
Joined in 1927. 

Mrs. R. E. Warren, Jr., also of 
Portsmouth, who is. district com- 
mitteewoman, was a guest at the 
Saturday meeting, at which Mrs. 
S. M. Simpson, president, presid- 
ed. Prayer ^^led by Mrs. J. C. 
Comick. ) 

Reports were received from 
various committees, including the 
Thanksgiving dance committee, 
whose chairman, Mrs. George 
Briggs, reported that $40.81 had 
been realized. 

■ — 

Conference on Movies 
In Norfolk Interests 
P. T. A. Groups Here 

A number of persons active in 
Parent-Teacher organizations at 
the Beach and in the county are 
planning to attend conferences on 
Tuesday at Norfolk which wUl be 
addressed by Mrs. Rbbbins Gil- 
man, motion picture chairman of 
the National P.-T. organization. 
She WiU outline the latest develop- 
ments regarding motion picture 
legislation. 

The morning conference, begin- 
ning at 10:30 o'clock, and the 
afternoon conference, beginning 
at 2 o'clock. WiU take place in the 
chapel of Epworth church, 124 
W. Freeihason street. The even- 
ing conference, beginning at 8 
o'clock, wUl be at Blair Junior 
high «:hool. 



BetataMd Enioti«ni 

we were married 



you 



used to call me your angel 
"Yes, I remember.'^ 
"Now you caU me nothing." 
"That shows my seIf-contrt»l."— 

btray Stories 



Cape Chaites ferry to be (m that 
highway. BvMmtly the ferry's 
business is growing fast and I be- 
Ueve Virginia Beaidi. by d^ng 
smne adverttidn^ in loami, could 
tAduce a lot of Horida tMiriste to 
oome North this way in March 
tr April and perhaps avmi a t4w 
<ta7s at inirgtnia BieM&" 

Miss Helen Pot^xsc dM wA ac- 
oompany 1^ parmts i^i^. Bbs 
Is eadiler at one oC the terger 



(Con^ued from Page One) 

Schick test. ^:; 

"The Schick t^^ the only means 

by which mi' ca nteU definitely 

if a cl^ is protected against 

dii^tMria. I^hers who hate 

ha^^'^beir chlldreh^ven the Toxod 

tment Aonld see that this 

'treatment has been ftdlowed by 

the Schick test six mcmihs later. 

"The clinic wiU include infants 

from six months to s chool ch ild- 



ren in the first and second grades, 
both white and Negro. 

"'The health director is anxious 
to have , the county 160% im- 
muni^ against diphtheria and 
this c4n be done with the cooper- 
atAotk, ot i»4ents. Every person 
who knows of this clinic is asked 
to notify as many people as pos- 
sible, erpeciidly those people In 
remote parte of the county." 

The schedule for the cUnic fol- 
lows: 

Monday, Feb., 4 and Monday, 
Ffeb. 11; Broad Creek, 9:30 a. m.; 
St. Johns, 10:15 a. m.; Ebenezer. 
11:00 a. m.; Wm. Skinner, 11:45 
a. m.; Itoyalde, 1:00 p. m. 

Tuesday, Feb.. 6 and Tuesday. 
Feb., 12: Oceana, (white). 9:45 
a. m.; Oceana, (Negro). 11:00 a. 
m.:<Seatack, 11:45 a. m.; Virginia 
Beach, 1:00 p. m.; Great Neck, 
2:00 p. m. 

Wednraday, Feb., 6 and Wed- 
nesday, Feb., 13:'NewTagTil, 9:35 
a. m.; Queen City, 10:15 a. m.; 
Gum Swamp. 11:00 a. m.; Cross 
Roads, 11:45 a. m.; Blackwater, 



(Negro), 1:39 p, m. 
(white), 2:15 p. m. 

Thursday. P^. 7, aad ThU»- 
day, Feb., 14: ^lauant mOge, 9:1 
^m.;J3reeds (white), 10: W m. * 
l^m£, (Negro), 11:15 a. n 
diarity, 1:00 p. m.; Uttte lUtt. 
2:6o p. m. 

Friday, Feb., 8 and Friday. Feh. 
15: Coaft House. 9:30 a. m.; Nim- 
mo, 10:15 a. m.; Piney Grofe, 
11:00' a. m. Union Kempsville. 
11:45 a. m.; Kemi^vUle, 1:00 p. m. 


The "Perfeet"^ AHU. Mr. B. 




AMbn^ Wdfe Tdis How tte 
ter Detoeuve. Alphonse Beri^BsttK 
84rived the Mystoy af the Mwriaf 
of the ItMBaa SfirHaalh*. A 
Double Page lihnlratcd Arliela la 
The Amerfean Weefttr. tbe Ibga- 
zhie DIstrlbated With Next Bwk- 
day's Washington Bendd. 



CI 



earaoce 



Sale 

Ends Sat., January 26th 

Close-Out Prices 

Shelly- Thompson 

5c TO $1 STORE y 

Bayne Theatre Builditig C^ 
Virginia Beach 



Opens 3 p. m. DaUy. 1 p. m. Saturday and Sunday 



FRIDAY and SATURDAY. JANUARY 25 and 2ft 
"BABBITT" 
GUY KIBBEE— AUNE MacMAHON— CLAIRE DODD 
■ MAXINE DOYLE 



SUNDAY and MONDAY, JANUARY 27 and 2fi 
. "O NE NIGHT OF LOVE" :. ,. 

r—- — "^^ — GRacE^M(3orai ~ — ^"^ 



TUESDAY, ONE DAV ONLY. JANUARY 29 

"A LOST LADY" 

BARBARA STANWYCK— FRANK MORGAN 

ftlCARDO CORTEFi— LYLB TALfiOT 



WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY, JANUARY 30 and 31 
"MADAM DUBARRT" 



and 21 other featured players in' Warner Bros, special of the 
greatest Siren of aU times. 



At The Roland 



ADULTS 25c CHILDREN 10c 

Open 2 Days Only Showing 1 Change of Pictures Per Week on 

Saturday and Sunday 
I Open Saturday and Sunday Both at 3 P. M. 

I Not Open Friday Nights 

SATURDAY and SUNDAY, JANUARY 25 and 26 

Double Feature 

BUDDY ROOSEVELT IN 

"CIRCLE CANTON" 

.1 ■ and , 

-"THE DSAOON MIHtDER CX 



barren William as PHlLO VANOB 



Lumber For Sale 

Cypress, Pine, Oak, Poplar, Ash, Gum, 

Maple, Black Walnut 
and Also Cord Wood, 4 ft, 2 ft, or 1 ft. 

(At Very Special Prices) 

We Specialize in Boat Lumber 
All Lengrthsand Widths 

V. JAMES 

London Bridge, Va. 




Save Your Old Roof 

> AT A SMALL COST 

WITH OUR ROOF PAmrs 

Roof Cement — Black — Red— Green 
Excellent For Sealing Small Holes 

Roof Coating Paint for Metal or Composition Roofs 

Will Seal Fine Holes and Make That DM Leaky 
Roof Give Many Years of Service. 

Combination Red Lead and Metallic Brown Roirf PalDt 

Nothing Better For Preserving Metal Roofs 

Prevents Rint 



PAINTS FOR EVERY PURPOSE 



LUM'S 

ifotd«imre and Phimbli^ Supply Co^ b& 
Wholcaale Mid RdaU 
2S721 S17-Slf Plui Ay 



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